Well I hope you've enjoyed the Mindware course as much as I've enjoyed working on it. And I hope you agree that you're smarter now. Not only have the tools in the course made you smarter, but there are the kinds of tools that sharpen themselves. This is not like many of the courses you've taken where the last day of class is when you're most on top of the material. Everytime you use a concept from this course, you increase the range of problems that you can apply the concept to. So how much can you expect your judgments, your decision-making, and your problem-solving to improve, as a result of the concepts in this course? A lot, but there are two qualifications I want to make to that. One is, I make most of the errors talked about in this course frequently. I hate to tell you. And some of the errors I make constantly. The fundamental attribution error. I mean, it's several times a day, minimally, I'm sure, that I make the fundamental attribution error. So you're not going to be able to apply the concepts in this course for every circumstance which they're appropriate. But you're better off for knowing the concepts, because you're going to use them more often than you would have if you hadn't taken this course. The second qualification is that I'm just as interested in building up your humility as your confidence. There are just an awful lot of problems that we can't solve on our own. And for those, we're at the mercy of experts. I don't have a right to an opinion on whether vaccinations can cause autism, or whether humans are causing climate change, or whether vitamin C can prevent the common cold. Are the experts always right? No, for sure. I read the New York Times, and several times a month, I see errors in it. It's the most respected paper in the US, but it's not got the straight poop on everything. Psychology errors are not that rare. Errors about social issues happen. Errors about heath matters are not all that rare. So who are the experts you can trust? For politically relevant facts, there are websites like PolitiFact, which most people agree, whatever their political position, is doing its best to tell you what's truly the case about some matter. For health issues, there are websites like Cochrane Reviews, where you're going to do a lot better than just flying blind. And it's always a good idea, if it's an important matter, to check what your physician is recommending with Cochrane Reviews. And if it's different, find out why your physician feels differently about some matter. The mainstream media in general, although they're much maligned, are relatively trustworthy. Including, for sure, our two major national newspapers, the very liberal New York Times and the very conservative Wall Street Journal. The people who write the news for those newspapers and most other newspapers of any size, scale or reputation, for them, telling the truth as best they can is built into their moral DNA. It's what they want to do for a living, it's what they feel they must do if they're going to be able to live with themselves. They're not infallible, these sources. But they're better than the alternatives. Especially better than haphazardly discovered websites. You should think of he Internet as a basket of candy. And a lot of that candy is poisoned. If someone tells you that the source of his information about something is the Internet, tell him you think they're wrong, because of something you saw scrawled on the sidewalk. And of course, beware man who statistics, whatever the source. Well, what you've learned in this course is probably going to be useful in your professional life. Even if you're young and haven't started a professional life. My daughter majored in art history. She now spends a lot of her time doing data analysis for a social media and branding firm. It's certainly going to be useful in your personal life. And it provides you with some protection against misinformation in the media. And the tools we've talked about are going to be more available to you a month from now than they are now. They're going to be more available to you a year from now than a month from now. Well, I'd like to invite your feedback on this course. Ideas about how to make it better, because it's a work in progress. I'd like to know what you found useful and what you found less useful. I'd particularly like you to give me examples of errors you feel you're less likely to make now, because of taking the course. And I like to invite questions about the content of the course. I'll do my best to respond. My email address is on the slide. Meanwhile, thanks for participating in this course.