|WikiProject Equine||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
|WikiProject Psychology||(Rated Start-class, Mid-importance)|
New York Times
"Hans's abilities appeared on page six of the New York Times." Mr Ed appeared in the entertainment section of the Boston Globe and the Melbourne Age. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 22:49, 27 December 2009 (UTC)
Heh, sounds like the proverbial "talking" fairground horse; one tap for "yes", two taps for "no". (unsigned)
As I see it, for example, "Altes Rathaus" in Leipzig means a certain building, while "altes Rathaus" would be generic for any old city hall. See
Carrionluggage 23:49, 7 January 2006 (UTC)
training your dog on how to read minds
Psychophysiological Thought Reading describes a book - H.J. Burlingame's "How To Read People's Minds" - 'There is also a fascinating section on training your dog on how to read minds.'
Even a babe-in-arms will stop crying if you pick it up, but start again if you lean on a wall. Even if you try to stand very still, the baby is aware of your involuntary balancing movements. (It's kind of relevant - should it be added ?) --220.127.116.11 05:01, 20 August 2007 (UTC)
Dave the Math Dog
This article needs some slight editing, at this point:
On January 30, 2009, 'Dave the Math Dog' was featured on NBC Nightly News, who demonstrated that he could solve math problems by the tapping of his paws. Dave demonstrated these abilities in front of schoolchildren, giving them hope that the abilities of Clever Hans would someday soon be rectified. Military officer Günther von Kluge was nicknamed Der Kluge Hans ("Clever Hans") in admiration of his brilliance. Von Kluge went on to become one of the most able Field-Marshals of the Third Reich.
Hans was a horse owned by Wilhelm von Osten, who was a gymnasium mathematics teacher ...