What the experts say about the YouTube video for ‘Bridget Jones’

The video for the song “Bridgend” is an obvious example of how a video can influence people’s perceptions.

But what’s the science behind it?

Is it really true?

And how can we know for sure?

In the last year, we’ve learned a lot about video-based media, and how they can shape our understanding of our own lives.

Some of the latest research is showing us just how pervasive the influence of video is, and the power it holds to shape our perceptions of others.

“Video is a tool that we use all the time, it’s just the way we use it that’s changing,” says Paul Cappello, a professor of sociology at the University of Chicago and the author of a new book on video culture called Video and Society.

Cappello is a big proponent of the idea that videos are tools, rather than just tools.

He argues that a great deal of the influence that a video makes on its viewers is due to how it’s structured.

In a video, the person watching the video has the freedom to choose how to present it, whether it’s a text-heavy presentation, a video of the musician, or a live broadcast.

Calls to make more videos seem like they’re “video games” or “video porn” (like those featured in the popular “Call of Duty” video game series) are common examples of the kind of “video propaganda” that we’re talking about.

In this way, the viewer feels that the content of the video is more important than what’s being shown.

“It’s more about the video than the content,” says Cappellos colleague Matthew Zwirner.

Cape Town-based video producer Mark Clements and his colleague, Ben O’Reilly, created a short video about the song to use in their new book called Video Politics.

They found that people who saw it were much more likely to believe that the video was real than those who didn’t.

The result?

A big spike in the number of people who believed that the clip was real.

“I’d be surprised if the video wasn’t viewed by 10,000 people a day,” Clements says.

“We’re seeing a real, meaningful effect on the perception of reality.”

The video, called “Bristle In The Wind,” was shot by a group of South Africans in a remote part of the country in December 2016.

They decided to do a little video-editing in order to make sure they could edit it so it could be seen by as many people as possible.

They also filmed a couple of interviews with the members of the band, and a song called “No Problem.”

After shooting the video, they found that viewers were actually more likely than those not in the video to believe it was real, and that this belief was shared by the people watching the clip.

“We had a couple people come up to us and say ‘Oh my God, you guys have done this research,'” says Clements.

“And I said ‘Well, no, I don’t think we did.’

“I was amazed. “

It was really good. “

I was amazed.

It was really good.

It helped us understand how people are using the video in a way that we hadn’t thought about before.”

Clements and O’Reillys video also helped debunk the “video game” theory of how people perceive video games.

Video games are the best example of a form of entertainment that relies on the viewer’s perception of the environment to be interesting and meaningful, and to be fun.

In reality, games are mostly meant to be a choreographed choreography that the player must perform.

The players are there to help guide the player through a complex game world, not to engage in an interactive interactive activity.

The only purpose of the player in a video game is to move around, collect, and loot.

“The video is a very simple video that’s meant to entertain and it’s about a video games game,” Cines says.

In the video’s first few minutes, the player can walk around the environment, collect a number of collectibles, and then, in the end, choose what to do with the items.

But when it’s time to go back to the video game world to play the game again, the players are asked to choose what they want to do next.

It’s not until the end of the clip that the players decide which items they want the player to collect next.

“People are really drawn in by the simpleness of it,” says O’Rillys.

Clements says that the research also showed that people often felt that they were being influenced by the video when they made the decision to watch the video for their own entertainment.

“You can think of it as video