[BLANK_AUDIO] Now we have understood eureka, caramba, the same mechanic. Suddenly, one perception is replaced by another one. Let's go a little bit more now in the eureka dimension. And again, I will use some exercises. Just to show you that sometimes creativity is in, maybe more in the eyes than in the brain. Let's have a first exercise. You have this in front of you. How is it built? Very easy. You have a square, a square. And eight squares named A, B, C, D, et cetera. Each of those A, B, C, and D is exactly 25% of the large one. You do, you put everything on a table. You start with the big one. And then you put A, B, C, D, et cetera, all the, the types. Final situation is here in front of you. My question: in which order, in which sequence did you put the eight little square? Not easy. Of course the last one is A, it's on the top, it's the number eight, it's A. And probably before the A was D, yeah, this is true. But how did you organize the first six? Now, you have two brains, you can go on the left side and try logic. In this particular case, logic, logic is called trial and error. And, I'll give you five minutes, and you will find the answer. But, in this exercise, it's a way to show the power of the right brain. Hey, give your eye brain a chance, try to look at pattern to find like a shape and suddenly you realize there is a spiral. And indeed is C, E, B, F, it's just like a spiral. And this shows that many, many situations, the two brains can solve the problem. Left brain is fantastic, but sometimes the right brain is helpful too. Let's take another exercise, this one. You have numbers, numbers, and I ask you to select some of them in order to make 100. You have to add the numbers, you have to select it and you have to make 100. [BLANK_AUDIO] Not easy. And then you try. What are you doing? You try, and you try, and you try, and you don't find. Give your right brain a chance. Ask your right brain to see something you haven't seen before. To challenge an assumption. And in this particular case, the assumption is those numbers are random. And again, if I give you five minutes, you will find the answer. And definitely, if you have a computer, you will go even faster. But the right brain can go very fast too. Is there something special among the 12 numbers? Mm-hm, yes, those are multiple of three. And then you come, no, not all of them, 53 is not. You're right. But this is exactly the mechanic, if you go in a yes but mode, you cannot, you lose the power of the right brain. But if you go in the yes and mode you can go hey, hundred is not a multiple of three. So if I combine multiple of three, I will never get the results. In other words, I lost my time when I combined a minute ago, when I combined the multiple of three together. And effectively, if you want to make a hundred you need to include 53 and 17. It's the only way to reach multiple of three plus one, because of 100. And then what happens? The problem suddenly becomes easy. It's not to have hundred it's to have 30 and then it goes very fast 9, 6 and 15 and you have the result. It shows that, again, pure logic can solve the problem but it takes time, and sometimes, why not to use the right brain. Another exercise with the same is, imagine Wimbledon. Tournament, simple, man, ball. You have 64 players. The question, how many games, final included? If you use the left brain, okay, 32 plus 16, yeah, and you have the answer immediately. But there is a right brain answer. That's the goal of a game, of a match? It's to get rid of one player. So you have 63 games, because you only have to keep one, who's the winner, et cetera, et cetera. So, maybe a last one for this video, you have in front of you a square, even two squares, organized the way here. The question is, what's the surface of the shaded area? Again, I give you five minutes, you have the answer, but you can go very fast to the answer. How? By, [LAUGH] strange, forgetting the sixty degrees. In this example, the sixty degree is an information you don't need. Because if you go further in the two lines, you see that at whatever the angle, it's exactly 25% of the square. If you have the cross you do like this. Whatever the angle you divide the first square in four equal pieces. So the answer is 16 square meters. Isn't that funny?