Team:Queens Canada/flight

From 2012.igem.org

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<p>In our presentation at the 2012 iGEM conference, we plan on incorporating dance into our presentation as a means of conveying our ideas, and demonstrating our work in a unique method. After the iGEM competition, our group hopes to continue sharing our ideas, and creating new routines to help teach people about other scientific concepts from any field of research.
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<h1>Interested?</h1>
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There are many different ways to be involved with our group. We are
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seeking people to dance, as well as people interested helping with
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funding, filming, music or other media. More importantly, we are also
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looking for people who are interested in contributing advice, their own art, or any thoughts on what we'll be working on.
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Please write us at <a href="mailto:synthetiq@qgemteam.com">synthetiq@qgemteam.com</a>.
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We are looking forward to hearing from you!
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Why not just use a diagram, or 3D animation?
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This is definitely a question we need to consider when making our routine. And the answer to that question is body language. The way we interpret another human or animal's movements is very different from what can be represented with a diagram or animation. In a way, it adds a 4th dimension: expression.
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For example, imagine you're waiting at a bus stop and an old friend that happens to be walking by notices and cheerily walks over the say hi. Your natural response is excitement and happiness to be seeing your friend. You immediately respond with a smile. On the other hand, imagine you're at a bus stop and a stranger is walking by, angrily. Your natural response is defensive. You interpret the emotion and sense a potential danger.
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This applies when we dance as well. Rather than showing you pictures and saying, "This is what a flagella looks like.", we use our body language to communicate the image of flagella. This forces you into interpreting the motion of flagella rotation and how we express ourselves as dance.
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Revision as of 06:43, 22 October 2012

Control


Flight of the Flagellin

Flight of the Flagellin takes protein structures and give them a hilarious, fun, new perspective.

As a part of our 2012 iGEM project, we plan on using dance to explain concepts associated with synthetic biology, as well as our own research.


We will make dance into our own unique tool for teaching others scientific concepts, as an alternative to use powerpoint presentations.


UNDER CONSTRUCTION