Click Restraint: Crash Course Navigating Digital Information #9

Hi, I’m John Green and this is Crash Course, Navigating Digital Information. So you know when you take a slice of pizza
out of the microwave and it’s extremely hot? But you’re so hungry that you decide to
just fight through the pain and take a bite anyway. Whereupon you confirm that you’re basically
eating hot lava and now your tongue is burnt, and also you couldn’t even really taste
the pizza so you put it back down for like 10 seconds, blow on it, and then try again. And then you continue that cycle until your
meal is actually cool enough to eat but by then of course have no more taste buds. Right. What I’m saying is that patience is a hard-earned skill for humans, especially when you’re really hungry. And on the Internet, I at least am hungry
for information basically all the time. I want to know about the news stories I care
about so much that I will scroll through endless posts and wikipedia edits and even god help me youtube comments looking for more information, and when I am done getting all the known information about that story, I will scroll through endless speculation while I wait for more facts to
come out, because I am incredibly bad at being patient. But also, the architecture of the social internet tells you not to be patient–it tells you that if you load more tweets or see more posts, there will always be something new, something that could be very important, and the ubiquity of newness can make it difficult for us to read an entire article that was published
yesterday because uggg that is literally so yesterday. So instead maybe I should just read the headline and then see if there’s anything new on facebook, which there always is, and then
I’m scrolling and scrolling and ENOUGH. Approaching the Internet this way has left
me with a lot of bad habits that don’t actually help me find the answers I’m looking for. So today we’re going to learn a skill to
help break that bad habit of impatience called click restraint. INTRO During this series so far, we’ve talked
a lot about what to do when encountering new information online like before believing and
sharing, we need to find out who is behind the information and what evidence there is
for their claims. We also want to find out what other sources say. One of the strengths of the Internet is that
there are always more sources, so if you’re not sure about a claim, or you can’t decide
whether a source is reliable, then you should try to find another reliable source. But often, the problem actually isn’t finding
multiple sources to corroborate or verify claims–because there are many, many, many sources for almost anything. Like, if you search for “Flat Earth Theory,”
you will get like seven million results debating whether the Earth is flat, and it would take
you a lifetime to look through the all. That’s not a challenge, by the way. Don’t do that. You have but one wild and precious life, my
friends. Spend it knowing that the Earth is roughly
spherical. My point is that understanding information
is not about finding multiple sources; it’s about finding multiple reliable sources when conducting a search. It’s about learning what expertise is and
when to trust it. But when many of us search the Internet, we pick from among the top two search engine results even though there might be literally
millions of results to choose from. But researchers from the Stanford History
Education Group found that fact checkers, who confirm facts and debunk myths for a living, spend more time on search results than like everyone else does. They typically scroll through the entire first
page of search results, and sometimes even check the second or third page, as they decide what looks most promising. And they practice what researchers call click restraint. Instead of immediately clicking the first
thing they see, fact checkers /restrain/ themselves. They scan results to check out their options, get a sense of what sources are available and what information is on offer, and then,
based on what they’re looking for, make informed decisions about which websites to visit first. So obviously there’s, you know, a lot of
content to sift through on the Internet, and a search engine’s job is to sort all of
that for you, but search engines don’t just like arrive on the web fully-formed. There is no search engine stork dropping them on Silicon Valley doorsteps. Humans create and manage search engines, so the results they produce via complex algorithms are not somehow separate from human fallibility. Algorithms are human products just as much as this table is a human product, and this physical representation of a virtual representation of a physical flower is a human product. What I’m saying is that algorithms are not
objective. There’s always going to a degree of human
influence, even if that degree is supposed to be small. Now before we go any further, I want to highlight a potential conflict of interest here. This series is funded in part by a grant from Google, which is a search company. As part of the grant, they viewed final scripts of these videos, but they did not write or edit them. The content of these videos was developed
by the Stanford History Education Group, not google, but I think it’s important to reiterate
here that Google did help fund the series. Having said that search engines like Google are profoundly fallible and they are subject to human influences, and they are shaped both by the people who work on those search engines and also by the people who use them. So when you enter a keyword into any search engine, it doesn’t spit out a list of sources ranked by trustworthiness. Instead they sort links based on a variety
of factors using an algorithm — a set of rules or operations a computer follows to
complete a task. And those algorithms, to reiterate, are created by people. Now, the exact algorithms search engines use are secret — that’s why they remain in business. But roughly — and I mean roughly — they
didn’t like tell us any secrets, Google returns results based on (1) How relevant
it thinks a page will be to what you searched for and (2) The quality of the site, based on Google’s own definition of quality. A page might be relevant to your search if
it contains multiple instances of the keyword you searched. Like, if you search “Golden Gate Bridge”
it may surface the official website of the Golden Gate Bridge because it says Golden
Gate Bridge like 12,000 times in key places, like the page title. Quality is a bit more difficult to nail down. One parameter search engines use is how many other sites link to a result, and whether those sites are of high quality. Some search companies also pay individuals around the world to rate the quality of the pages it finds in search, which…is google
hiring? Because I would love that job! I feel like I would be good at it because
I spend a lot of time on the Internet and I have very strong opinions. Google raters do follow a set of guidelines
of course. We’ll link to them in the video description. But also search results aren’t a one-way
street. Like web content creators know roughly how to try to ensure their websites appear higher in search results. This is called search engine optimization. To use a basic example, keywords are important to search results, so if you make a site about doggos and puppers but most people are searching for dogs and puppies, you’d be better off including dogs and puppies in the title. And since linking to other sites can impact
search results, some creators even create websites to link to their websites. Now, that’s considered spam but it’s still
very common. Why? Because many of us click those first couple
links of a search result, getting your site into those spots can be extremely valuable. And research has shown that students interpret the order of search results as an indicator of trustworthiness. As I already mentioned, that’s not actually
the case, but it benefits a website to appear trustworthy… or a YouTube channel for that
matter. Okay, so the first step of click restraint
is /not clicking./ Alright? Take a deep breath. Count to ten. Or, I don’t know. It’s the Internet. Count to three. Send your friend a search time selfie… I don’t… whatever you have to do to not instantly click the first link of your search results. Then scan the result titles and URLs of that
first page of results.. Are there names of major news organizations or blogs you’ve never heard of? From the title you can also sometimes tell
whether a page is a news article, or if it’s presenting an opinion, an op-ed piece, or if it’s just like irrelevant to your search. Next you should scan the snippets below each title. The text under the URL will hint at the webpage’s content. This alone could point you towards the information you’re looking for. Once you’ve compared these results you can try some lateral reading by opening a couple results in new tabs. You know what. Let’s just try out this whole process in
the Thought Bubble. Okay, my friend told me that the Chinese government is buying Walmart. I had not heard anything about that, so I
decided to Google it. I typed in “did China buy Walmart.” And here are the results. The first is called “China Buys Walmart,
Will Rebrand as GreatWallMart” and it’s from Now I’ve never heard of The Final Edition,
and that pun does sound too good to be true. On the other hand the first three words are,
“China Buys Walmart”. A few results down I see stories from Forbes and Business Insider, two business websites, suggesting that the Walton family that owns Walmart has been selling its shares. The seventh result is Walmart’s own website, then comes its Wikipedia page, and a CNN article about Walmart buying a stake in a Chinese retailer from two years ago. From this group of results, Walmart’s own
website is probably the best place to start. While I wouldn’t always trust a company’s
website to tell its own story impartially, I do think they probably know who their owners are. The company page explains how the Walton family came to own Walmart. And then in 2016, they teamed up with Chinese e-commerce company to form what they called a strategic alliance. Actually, if we go back to that CNN story,
we can confirm that Walmart bought a 5% stake in So, no, China did not buy Walmart, but the
retailer did do business with a major Chinese company. Just for kicks, let’s go back to that first
Google result about the GreatWallMart since that was the only source that even hinted
at China buying Walmart. The link leads to a page that looks like a
news article, but when I find the About page for the Final
Edition, it explains that it’s a satirical site that
“aims to be the #1 humor experience on the Internet.” Definitely not a reliable source of news. Good thing I didn’t just click that first
link. Thanks, Thought Bubble. So obviously not all search results will bring up a clear juxtaposition of true news sites, satirical onex, and primary source information. If you’re not finding the kind of results
you need when conducting a search, I do have some tips: First, put the phrase you’re searching for
in quotation marks. That way a search engine will only look for
those words in that order. And if you want to limit your results to one
website domain, add site, colon, then the domain name as in site: You can even try site: .edu to search websites sponsored by educational institutions. To eliminate certain words or websites from your search, include a minus sign before the phrase like searching for Wall Street Journal will give you results about the Wall Street Journal but none of them from the Journal’s own website. Search engines may be something we use everyday, and we might even know some of these tricks, but that doesn’t make them foolproof. As we’ve noted many times before, when it
comes to evaluating information, there just is no magic bullet. No single path will get you to unimpeachable information. Dare I say you might even want to try the
second page or beyond! Next time, we’ll bring this miniseries to
a close with the second joke I know, and we’ll tackle the great white whale of the contemporary Internet–your social media feed. I’ll see you then.


  1. Da Hawk

    March 6, 2019 at 2:58 am

    10:36 – How To Google 101
    Or, things you should have learned 20 years ago.
    (if you're in your 30s or older)

    And then ironically, John also gives this:
    8:40 – "Did China by Walmart?"
    Or, how to treat a computer like it is a human being, even though you know it isn't a human being, and doesn't think like a human being.
    The Google algorithm searches for a string of words, so a much more effective search would be [China buys Walmart], and then assess the veracity of the results that turn up.

    There's been loads of progress in AI, and there are certainly apps designed so that you can interface with them as though you were talking to a human being, but the Google Homepage Search Window is still, as far as I know, optimized to find character strings.

  2. Use GNU

    March 6, 2019 at 2:59 am


  3. Mario Palacio

    March 6, 2019 at 3:10 am

    Awesome series. Thanks, CC!

  4. Da Hawk

    March 6, 2019 at 3:11 am

    Being sponsored by Google, the one topic we are not going to hear in this series is which search engines are best for which types of searches. John talks about "Lateral Reading", but a full coverage of this principle will explain key reasons for using several browsers in parallel, along with several search engines in parallel, and not just several tabs opened laterally.

    I will typically have a minimum of 2 browsers open during any session, and up to 5. And then I will juggle several search engines, depending upon what I'm looking for. A primary reason for multiple browsers is because once you log into a certain account, you are now BUBBLED in on that browser. Switching browsers is the easiest way to break out of your Filter Bubble.

    There is SO MUCH more to cover on this topic. John has decided to end it after 10 episodes. That's sufficient for a kid in elementary school. But nowhere near enough for a serious user of the interwebs.

  5. Todd Crabtree

    March 6, 2019 at 3:14 am

    After watching the video, it looks like he's recommending that we Scroll Search Results All the Way Down.

  6. asud815

    March 6, 2019 at 3:27 am

    Literally burnt my tongue watching this bc I couldn’t wait to eat my jambalaya 🙁

  7. Mike Manley

    March 6, 2019 at 3:28 am

    This one weird trick… will teach you about click restraint.
    You won't believe how this celebrity… teaches you about click restraint.
    20 signs you're actually… going to learn about click restraint.
    What this guy says will blow your mind…

    click restraint.

  8. Kelly Taylor

    March 6, 2019 at 3:30 am

    I thought it was called a "doobley-doo!?" I feel betrayed.

  9. J Audrey

    March 6, 2019 at 3:34 am

    Thank you … lol 😎

  10. J Audrey

    March 6, 2019 at 3:34 am

    Lol YESSSSSS!! Haaaaaa!!!

  11. GC P

    March 6, 2019 at 3:36 am

    I waited 3 seconds before liking this video.

  12. srwapo

    March 6, 2019 at 3:47 am

    Pizza in the microwave? What is wrong with you?

  13. Paul WCCLS

    March 6, 2019 at 3:52 am

    I should have exercised "Click Restraint" prior to opening this video…

  14. Jerry Tiong

    March 6, 2019 at 4:02 am

    create another problem, confirmation bias

  15. Sonja Johnson

    March 6, 2019 at 4:03 am

    I did NOT know about those bits for getting the search engine to exclude things. Nice!

  16. Darin Singleton

    March 6, 2019 at 4:10 am

    As always, I have a question about what is regarded as a "reliable" source, and who exactly determines that.
    There generally seems to be a very specific bias whenever I'm looking up something in terms of both what appears – and more specifically what does not appear.
    There are many instances where this has been my experience, but I will give you just one example:
    Typed in – Politician 'A' criticizes Politician 'B.'
    And got almost two pages of search results with the subject line – Politician 'B' criticizes Politician 'A.'
    Down to about half a page of the same result 5 months later.
    Any news story that differs from the narrative being pushed by the corporate-media is generally buried several pages into a particularly widely used search engine, which may, or may not, be a sponsor of this video.
    When the demonstrable business model for almost all media outlets is solely to be first with a story (the perfunctory retractions and corrections to be added sometime later), exactly what businesses (and they ARE businesses. They are there primarily, if not exclusively, to create ad-revenue and profit) are to be awarded the privilege of being called "reliable" or "legitimate" is not only a concern to that specific company's shareholders, but to the general public as well.
    Not sufficiently examining the salient point of corporate profits for these companies, and how that dictates what will, and what will not appear on the search engines is something of a disappointment.
    All that being said, I appreciate you and CC for attempting to open up some conversations about this topic.

  17. saloni mistry

    March 6, 2019 at 4:24 am

    John, no offence, u’ve become slow have u? 🙊

  18. Mitchell Mueller

    March 6, 2019 at 4:30 am

    Next week is the close of this series?


  19. Joe Arend

    March 6, 2019 at 4:35 am

    "roughly spherical"

  20. Papope Mueanpaopong

    March 6, 2019 at 4:36 am

    I clicked this video immediately

  21. Korstmahler

    March 6, 2019 at 5:01 am

    "Sources? What are those?"
    [continues working for almost every media outlet]

  22. Lukas Kaspar

    March 6, 2019 at 5:03 am

    Great video and great series overall so far. I do hope we get to see more practical crash courses, like this one, in the future.

  23. Korstmahler

    March 6, 2019 at 5:05 am

    I think I did this backwards. I got click restraint but I didn't pick a safeword first.

  24. Mateo

    March 6, 2019 at 5:11 am

    Video starts at 3:00

  25. 61i72h

    March 6, 2019 at 5:16 am

    I find expressing a search as a disconfirmation of the belief to be valuable. So instead of searching "Did China buy Walmart" I'd look for "China didn't buy Walmart", and the fact-checking sites and naysayers tend to leap to the top of the search results, usually sporting their own links to explain their position.

  26. Nicolas Peters

    March 6, 2019 at 5:20 am

    Greatwallmart… I love it!!! Lol

  27. Atheists Anonymous

    March 6, 2019 at 5:23 am

    Is click restraint like edging

  28. Isa Mekail Mahmud

    March 6, 2019 at 5:56 am

    i have a questions what if internets business, brands, magazines, news papers etc.. watch this course and actually find out a better way to fool us

  29. happycamper3611

    March 6, 2019 at 6:09 am

    I love this series so much.

  30. Leon Miller

    March 6, 2019 at 6:09 am

    This is by far the most useful crash course course

  31. Defying Blueprints

    March 6, 2019 at 6:16 am

    What a great series!

  32. EverythingIC

    March 6, 2019 at 6:18 am

    Wait, how is this series ending after only 10? Theres so much more to say, isnt there?

  33. Ha Anh Do

    March 6, 2019 at 7:01 am

    I… did not know abt the site: and -sth tricks. Thanks CC 🙂

  34. Darren Krivit

    March 6, 2019 at 7:38 am

    Reminds me of how companies would name themselves AAA plumbers, mechanics, etc. so they would be the first listed in the yellow pages and thus chosen by most people 🤔

  35. Amna Haq

    March 6, 2019 at 7:59 am

    Souje ka halwa

  36. Kitt Fedoroff

    March 6, 2019 at 8:24 am

    So "newness" kills?

  37. Abu Zohaifa

    March 6, 2019 at 8:33 am

    2:50 Good thing he warned.

  38. C Eligius

    March 6, 2019 at 9:03 am

    Umm…. where was 'and dont forget to be awesome,? No pressure John Green but your possible message was and is a great support and comfort to my daughter as she went through chemo, missed school caught up on classes via the Vlog Brothers. Is there anything I can do to send the positive back?

  39. Pēteris Krišjānis

    March 6, 2019 at 9:51 am

    Arrived for good lecture about navigating digital information, stayed for constant self referencing and disclaimers 🙂 It is refreshing you are honest when presenting this info guys 🙂

  40. justtrolin

    March 6, 2019 at 10:39 am

    Every one knows you douse piping hot pizza in favourite dipping sauce.
    What is Wong with ppl?!🤔🤔

  41. Andrew Ward

    March 6, 2019 at 10:42 am

    I'm going to tell all my Twitter followers to click on th- D'OH!

  42. Lê Hoàng Duy

    March 6, 2019 at 12:14 pm

    But how about sites stating they were founded for a long time and comprises of experts, are those even reliable or just lies to make it sounds authentic? My prof won't take business blogs as academic and reputable sources

  43. h3mb3

    March 6, 2019 at 1:02 pm

    YOU DON'T USE PHONES/TABLETS IN LANDSCAPE THAT WAY. The bottom should be pointing to the right!

  44. العلم نور

    March 6, 2019 at 1:06 pm

    اللغة 🔹العربية🔹 موجودة طبعاً

  45. MrsCyImsofly

    March 6, 2019 at 1:29 pm

    Real talk…I just had a slight existential crisis after realizing that John Green is the primary voice in my head (mainly commentary, occasional conversations), but scishow just told me not to trust it. But I trust him so much! And even the in my head John doesn't typically spread misinformation, although we've had some darker conversations. The in my head Hank usually has a call to action, like "yeah its probably time to go" or "Did you get started on that yet cause, you probably should've, a while ago"

  46. Jorge Pereira Vila

    March 6, 2019 at 1:45 pm

    I love your stock videos.

  47. The Kanał :D

    March 6, 2019 at 1:45 pm

    There is a Reddit for the people mentioned in the video. It's r/atetheonion

  48. KMO 325

    March 6, 2019 at 2:12 pm

    Good video, did not know WalMart was HQ'd in Arkansas. I recognize Ida B. Wells, but who are the other people on the wall behind John?

  49. Beenadd Sebhat

    March 6, 2019 at 2:21 pm

    The ones who click first are virgins

    -Stephen Hawking 2010

  50. Garrett

    March 6, 2019 at 3:12 pm

    lol, luckily, I don't generally have this issue. I have the problem where I search for things that may or may not exist….but practically no one cares to post it online. Like if the flow through a needle is laminar or not, and the mass flow rate as a function of pressure. Nope, I had to calculate that. Fluid dynamics and complicated calculus involved.

  51. suspendedsky

    March 6, 2019 at 4:04 pm

    wait – who the hell microwaves pizza?

  52. ResortDog

    March 6, 2019 at 4:20 pm

    Full disclosure: When you are almost a monopoly anything you do helps you. Use Full Screen to remove distractions. New posts? Beware any site using todays date instead of when they were actually written, usually years or even decades ago- hits build up.

  53. Kaylee Dork

    March 6, 2019 at 4:42 pm

    Challenge accepted!!!!😆

  54. Cool Cooler

    March 6, 2019 at 4:44 pm

    What about the fact that we should compare search engines to each other? And also, we should try to get unbiased information. And if it may be biased, consider and don't forget that.

  55. Bogdan Marius Calapod

    March 6, 2019 at 5:06 pm

    Your window controls are on the wrong side 😅

  56. regortaz

    March 6, 2019 at 5:42 pm

    Holy…He's getting old

  57. pyrotheevilplatypus

    March 6, 2019 at 5:51 pm

    I feel personally attacked by that hypothetical pizza situation…

  58. pyrotheevilplatypus

    March 6, 2019 at 5:55 pm

    FYI, many Boolean functions don't work on Google.

  59. Will Thorpe

    March 6, 2019 at 7:56 pm

    16 click happy flat earthers have disliked this video.

  60. G Estrada

    March 6, 2019 at 8:22 pm

    Hey John,

    Thanks a lot, appreciate you!

  61. dawkinsfan41

    March 6, 2019 at 9:33 pm

    The Final Edition is hilarious. I can't believe you've never heard of it. It's like if the Onion had a radio show.

  62. Steven Robinson

    March 7, 2019 at 12:19 am

    "Is better call Saul better than breaking bad?" You're playing with fire, my friend.

  63. Daniel Kelling

    March 7, 2019 at 12:54 am

    Google knows the many search result pages are so rarely used that they make you fill in captchas whenever you reach page 10 😛

  64. grndragon7777777

    March 7, 2019 at 3:46 am

    I'm so glad you are doing crash course again. I hope to see more in the future

  65. Yellow

    March 7, 2019 at 5:47 am

    More and more critically related topics can no longer be searched with quotation marks. Google doesn't allow it. So we only got this far before something didn't line up. Nice.

  66. BroCat

    March 7, 2019 at 6:15 am


  67. IsaacBTTF

    March 7, 2019 at 6:34 am

    Great series Crash Course 🙂 good job

  68. Just Being Socially Awkward

    March 7, 2019 at 6:52 am

    Clicking on a video about click restraint feels a bit… I dunno… meta

  69. Ender Wiggin

    March 7, 2019 at 7:56 am

    Is that Deleuze on the back?

  70. Udy Kumra

    March 7, 2019 at 8:24 am

    I feel like if anybody else made this series it would come off as patronizing but John is just such so nice and eloquent.

  71. Meet Patel

    March 7, 2019 at 11:15 am

    Thanks for making educational videos.

  72. Anon archist

    March 7, 2019 at 12:29 pm

    I remember when Snopes was a fun site to talk about funny urban legends…

  73. Abraham Mekonnen

    March 7, 2019 at 1:22 pm

    Challenge accepted

  74. Necromorph Steve

    March 7, 2019 at 4:01 pm

    I will still click impulsively on stack overflow results because I’m desperate.

  75. Stephanie Fink

    March 7, 2019 at 7:04 pm

    I knew about the site: search, but did not know about site:.[domain]! I was looking for .edu articles just earlier today and this would've been perfect. Next time I'll know!

  76. Ian Buck

    March 7, 2019 at 7:26 pm

    I want a browser called Findit now.

  77. Ethan Kennan

    March 8, 2019 at 5:05 am

    John Green seems more solemn in this series than his previous series. He also still seems hopeful. Thank you for making these videos. They are very helpful.

  78. erkut ziya sivrikaya

    March 8, 2019 at 7:49 am

    thanks, that was helpful 🙂

  79. Jake Weston

    March 8, 2019 at 3:05 pm

    Now days John Green always looks a little flushed and groggy on these shows, as though he's dealing with a hangover.

  80. Karl Kiefer

    March 8, 2019 at 5:29 pm

    @1:26 It's Friday, March 8th, three days after this video's published date. I couldn't watch on the 5th because I was on mini vacation. I went to that strange and exotic place called Outside… simply put, an amazing place.

  81. R3Testa

    March 8, 2019 at 5:45 pm

    What do you mean, "good thing?" Had you clicked the first link first, you would know the story was false right away, and you could get back to playing FIFA 89.

  82. Peter Webb

    March 8, 2019 at 6:26 pm

    I tend to go through the first 10 pages of search results

  83. Tina ODonnell

    March 9, 2019 at 1:58 pm

    Thank you so much for this series!! Now if I could only get my 78-year-old aunt to watch the whole thing before she shares again…

  84. Helena Schmidt Burg

    March 9, 2019 at 5:57 pm

    So I study library science between 2010 and 2014 and for a while during my time at uni I was really into SEO. I thought it was cool and I wanted to start working with it. Then I realized how much search engine optimization is not about optimizing anything and instead about marketing. I got so frustrated with it and I don't know, I just felt like this was the right place to share my n-yearold frustrations 🙂

  85. Kllr_Lzzrd 21

    March 10, 2019 at 12:05 am

    What I've learned so far: Fact Checkers are superior in the internet

  86. Adrian Stclair

    March 13, 2019 at 8:16 am

    i open tabs before leaving the first couple result pages haha from my time downloading roms

  87. Testy Tester

    March 13, 2019 at 7:36 pm

    Never did a man click faster on a video!

  88. Sarah Crookall

    March 17, 2019 at 6:06 pm

    " I dunno it's the internet — count to three."

  89. boomboyo

    March 18, 2019 at 11:45 am

    Real power move: call Google, the ones that funded this very video and reviewed the script, profoundly fallible

  90. Eric Hula

    March 18, 2019 at 5:05 pm

    Phrasing and defining terms accurately is extremely important in efficient web searching. You get what you ask for seen through the filter of your bubble. If you use a word with a heavy negative connotation, you will get negative results. Try mixing up search terms.

  91. Natalia Mitiaev

    March 20, 2019 at 1:48 am

    I used to watch you when I was in high school. 5 Years later, and you look so different.

  92. Fredrik Dunge

    March 20, 2019 at 11:14 am

    7:25 Yeah I linked my blog in the signature of my account on several forums and as such my blog is linked to in every post I make unless the person hosting the forum has flagged them as blocked from being used as such, but not everyone does that so I still got thousands of views on my blog in it's heyday with every new post.

  93. GetGoodPvP

    April 9, 2019 at 8:22 pm

    why did he grow so old wtf
    rip old john (2013)
    I cry

  94. I

    April 21, 2019 at 10:44 pm

    Watching a video about click restraint just after discovering this channel’s video page

  95. Theron Gilliland

    April 30, 2019 at 3:30 am

    "I spend a lot of time on the internet, and I have very strong opinions" should be the new "I drink, and I know things."

  96. Stephanie Hight

    May 16, 2019 at 1:03 am

    5:32 "Algorithm: A set of rules or operations a computer follows to complete a task." Not only computers: I use algorithms to solve a Rubik's Cube.

  97. Rinkazhi Rinkashime

    May 18, 2019 at 1:58 am

    I can related so much in this video.

  98. Nassem

    May 19, 2019 at 3:32 am

    Good on you John, I come from a time when we had a class period in school that taught how to use the internet. See you put them on the magic of Boolean, great tactic and a powerful jutsu for research in these times of lax fact checking 🙌🏾

  99. Bettina Lykke

    July 4, 2019 at 6:19 pm

    see this is why I have search settings on 100 results per page. Then I wont have to go to next page… The more you know

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