Big Think Launches 10 Under 25
Know an exceptional young talent under the age of 25? Think they would be a good candidate for the web's most engaging global thought forum? Big Think is launching a new series called 10 Under 25 this Friday and we are soliciting nominations from the Big Think community.
Or maybe one of those exceptional candidates is you.
Either way, create an argument for why you or they should be one of Big Think's 10 Under 25. Tape it via webcam and upload it to a Big Think expert page designated for that young expert. The most exceptional among them will be invited to the Big Think studio for an interview this spring.
High schools, colleges, and students themselves are encouraged to submit their nominations for immediate consideration. Please also include a young achiever's profile complete with a summary of their accomplishments and contact information to Zachary at firstname.lastname@example.org. Because at Big Think, youth is never wasted on the young.
Upvote/downvote each of the videos below!
As you vote, keep in mind that we are looking for a winner with the most engaging social venture pitch - an idea you would want to invest in.
Here are 7 often-overlooked World Heritage Sites, each with its own history.
- UNESCO World Heritage Sites are locations of high value to humanity, either for their cultural, historical, or natural significance.
- Some are even designated as World Heritage Sites because humans don't go there at all, while others have felt the effects of too much human influence.
- These 7 UNESCO World Heritage Sites each represent an overlooked or at-risk facet of humanity's collective cultural heritage.
Famous physicists like Richard Feynman think 137 holds the answers to the Universe.
- The fine structure constant has mystified scientists since the 1800s.
- The number 1/137 might hold the clues to the Grand Unified Theory.
- Relativity, electromagnetism and quantum mechanics are unified by the number.
A new method promises to capture an elusive dark world particle.
- Scientists working on the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) devised a method for trapping dark matter particles.
- Dark matter is estimated to take up 26.8% of all matter in the Universe.
- The researchers will be able to try their approach in 2021, when the LHC goes back online.
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