字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 >>T: Good morning and welcome to SF, I’m Trisha Hershberger >>S: and I’m fucking Steve Zaragoza >>T: and we’ve got some really great news for the cursaholic in your life! >>S: Shiiiiitttt… >>T: Turns out a new study presented at the annual British Psychological Society Annual Conference shows that higher emotional states make people swear more often and ‘more colourfully’ It’s spelled with the o-u-r cause it’s british >>S: This is news that’ll cause you to take your momma to church because saying words like (long line of beeps) in a lovely string of poetic genius could now be linked to heightened emotional states and maybe even good for you emotionally. >>T: These findings can also help to throw out the idea that folks who curse a lot have lower IQs or are inarticulate. I never thought that by the way. >>S: (tenderly) I motherfucking know, baby, it’s ok. The study conducted by Amy Zile and Dr. Richard Stephens from Keele University was originally trying to see if cursing could help folks cope with pain. >>T: But their findings pointed more to the theory that swearing could be the language of emotion. >>S: Hey Trisha, do you speak emotion? I do. (long line of beeps) Translation? I love you. >>T: I love you too Steve. The study monitored the swearing of individuals over a one minute period of playing video games at different emotional levels. IE – Golf games verses FPS. They really could’ve just watched any gaming video on SFNerd. (cut to Cursing vid – mariokart?) >>S: So turns out cursing is the way to go, not only to convey strong emotions, but also to help as an emotional coping mechanism. >>T: So what is your favorite swear word combo?