by Gabriel Wyner – Creative Live
Too rushed to read my whole review? No problem.
Here’s the important part:
I strongly recommend this course for any language learner, whether beginner or already multilingual.
It does a great job of presenting how to learn a language in a structured way, step-by-step while sharing the science of language learning as well as practical organization and tools to learn a language efficiently. Gabriel Wyner explains things simply and clearly. This is a course you should buy. The money is well worth it.
– Jared Romey
Become Fluent In Any Language By Gabriel Wyner: Full Course Review
So if you are stumbling around, don’t know how to start learning Spanish or if you are a seasoned polyglot, yet have hit a plateau, this course will help you work through your obstacles. I guarantee it!
Table of Contents:
NOTE: I purchased this course for my personal use and review. Although affiliate links are included in this review I am only recommending it because I truly believe it is an amazing course. For absolutely anyone.
WHAT IS CREATIVE LIVE?
Creative Live is a company that creates online video courses presented by experts in their fields. While the courses are available for purchase, Creative Live also makes the courses available for free for anyone watching the courses live. At the top of their home page, there’s an option to which is available 24 hours a day, and covers a variety of learning categories. The categories include Photo & Video, Art & Design, Music & Audio, Craft & Maker and Money & Life.
WHO IS GABRIEL WYNER
Gabriel Wyner is an opera singer who became a polyglot through his opera career. He has spent years discovering the most efficient way for himself to learn languages. With undergraduate degrees in mechanical engineering and vocal arts performance, and a masters degree in opera and voice his background provides a unique perspective on languages and language learning.
This course is a video guide on why his techniques work (the science behind learning) as well as explanations about the tools to learn languages to fluency. He also goes into great detail showing what is required to get started with the main learning tools, such as the Anki software for flashcards and the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA). His recently published book Fluent Forever: How to Learn Any Language Fast and Never Forget It goes into even more detail about the theories and science behind language learning.
Gabriel’s website, also titled Fluent Forever, provides a wide range of tools and resources to learn specific languages. In addition, he is in the process of creating more tools, which will be available for purchase to allow students to improve their fluency in specific languages. He focuses on word frequency lists, that allow a student to learn the most common and useful words first, as well as practicing the proper pronunciation for a language.
For more information on his background with learning languages you can read this Gabriel Wyner Life Hacker article.
In-Depth Review of Creative Live’s Become Fluent In Any Language By Gabriel Wyner
In the video series Gabriel’s presentation style is engaging yet extremely educational and functional. He obviously dominates the topic well and does a great job of structuring his thoughts to best help others achieve language fluency. He discusses the science behind learning languages, in which order to learn the different parts of a language and also the tools to use. He does a great job of setting you up with the proper tools to achieve fluency and explaining why those tools work. He always focuses on language solutions that ensure you will maintain your new language for an extended period of time, hopefully years.
Specific Language Learning Hints
Gabriel’s specific learning tips throughout the series alone are worth the price of the course. Tips such as to focus on learning the pronunciation sounds of a language first, a quick tip on how to learn the pronunciation of extremely difficult words and to learn in ways that are fun for you (surprisingly, I’ve noticed many people forget this) are exactly what people should hear. While he often discusses theory and generalities, these type of specific hints and tricks are extremely helpful for language learners, especially beginners.
Discussions on Pronunciation
His discussions on how the mouth works, the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) and a method for learning the sounds of a language are all fundamental parts to his system of achieving language fluency.
Extensive Knowledge of Languages
Gabriel’s fluency in English, German, Italian and French, plus knowledge of several other languages allows him to use a variety of examples throughout the course. He never focuses on only one, two or even three languages for all his examples. This is a great part of the course, showing that his method works across a variety of languages.
Gabriel Wyner Anki Spaced Repetition Focus
One major problem I have with Gabriel’s approach is his reliance on the Anki software. Although it has been a while since I used Anki (or more properly, attempted to use Anki) it has hopefully changed. However, from what I saw in the videos it is still similar to the Anki I know. In other words, it apparently has not improved or significantly changed in several years.
I find Anki to have a poor interface that was created years ago and has not improved since then. There is so much that could be integrated into the software. For example, Anki could automatically offer a series of photos that match the word you are creating the flashcard for. Memrise has this function.
Also, one other problem I see is that the software requires the user to rate how well he/she knows a word or phrase. This is too subjective. It would be a significant improvement to have the software measure your knowledge of a word based on how long you take to respond to the answer, how often you make mistakes with that specific word and how large of a mistake you make. For example, when attempting to spell the word Buffalo, did you answer Bufalo or was your answer Bralafo. The first answer obviously means you know the word much better than if you answered with the last word.
Also, I believe that Wyner provides incorrect information about Memrise, which I see as an alternative to Anki. This leads me to believe he does not completely understand how Memrise works. At the same time, I understand that Memrise does not offer all the functionality that he believes is fundamental for his method of language learning.
Time dedicated to Computer Skills
For some unknown reason Gabriel spends a significant amount of time explaining basic usage of a computer. It would have been much better usage of time for a majority of the audience if he had created an annex video to explain these basic items, such has how to copy an item using Command-C (for a Mac) or Control-C (for a PC). It makes more sense to assume a minimum level of computer knowledge and then crate an annex video for anyone who is missing these basic skills. The explanations of basic computer skills appear in several videos and detract from the language learning portion of the course.
At the same time he goes in depth into installing and running imacros on a computer. This is probably too complex for many computer users to follow as he presents it. Again, this would have been more usefully explained in an annex video.
Useless Videos or Video Segments
Throughout the course there are videos or significant portions of videos that I don’t believe contribute to the course. Specifically I believe you can ignore these videos and not miss anything important. I have marked these as videos to completely skip in the Video Notes. These videos may have been created or even required by Creative Live, so Mr. Wyner perhaps should not be held accountable for them.
Overall, I recommend this course for any language learner, whether beginner or already multilingual. It does a good job of sharing the science of language learning as well as practical organization and tools to learn a language efficiently.
VIDEO NOTES AND SUMMARIES
Segments 1 to 11 – Pre-Show
Total time: 12:27
Summary: Presentation by hosts in several languages about the content of the course.
• Introduction to the students in audience
• Introduction to Gabriel Wyner
• Rapid fluency in short daily sessions
• Gabriel achieves fluency in French in 5 months, 10 months in Russian
• He holds undergraduate degrees in mechanical engineering, vocal arts performance
• Triple masters degree: opera, leader and voice
• Currently learning Hungarian
My Recommendation: Skip this video. There’s nothing unique here that you can’t see in future videos or is necessary for the course.
Segment 1 – Introduction
Total time: 18:19
Summary: This video discusses why learn a language and how language fluency can benefit you in your health, financially and intellectually. Gabriel discusses having clear goals helps achieve fluency and then asks the 4 students in the audience what each of them has for language fluency goals and why. He also discusses his personal experiences on learning languages efficiently. One key point is that time is the input in the learning process and the output of this system is language fluency. Gabriel works throughout the course to make this “time input” more efficient and successful.
My Recommendation: Go ahead and watch this video. It helps you understand Gabriel’s experience and how language fluency or study can change your life.
Segment 2 – The Science of Memory
Total time: 17:34
• Gabriel compares children learning languages to adults which he remarks is an incorrect comparison since it doesn’t take into account that kids have thousands of hours of practice compared to an adult learning a language who will only have hundreds of hours or up to one to two thousand hours.
• Memory is based on connections: smelling, seeing and tasting something makes it easier to remember what it is, rather than just hearing a word by itself.
• He explores the results of a memory study conducted with college students to see how their memories work. When a person has a personal connection to a word they are much more likely to remember the word. Another study showed that visual memory is significantly better than just seeing or hearing a word.
My Recommendation: This is a video you should watch to understand the science and benefits of spaced repetition learning which is the basis for Wyner’s method for language fluency.
Segment 3 – Spaced Repetition
Total time: 38:46
• Discusses in-depth the science and studies of learning and memorization, comparing different methods of learning and how successful they are over the short and long term.
• Shares a story about a party that he then discusses with the 4 students and uses the discussion to highlight certain aspects of memorization and learning
• Suggests learning 30 words a day, 900 a month and about 11,000 a year.
• Answers the question “How many flashcards (ie. words) are required to reach C1 fluency in a language?” The answer depends on the language
• Discusses US Foreign Service Institute levels of languages
My Recommendation: This is a key video that provides the base for the series so is a must-watch video.
Segment 4 – Tools of Language Learning
Total time: 11:30
Begins discussing the free and paid tools available for language learning. This video focuses specifically on the types of books available
• Grammar books
– books for self-study vs books that require teacher interaction
• Dictionaries: binary, monolingual, frequency dictionaries
• Pronunciation books
My Recommendation: This is a good background video for language learning but not a necessary video.
Segment 5 – The Basics of ANKI
Total time: 29:14
As the title suggests this video introduces the Anki software to the viewer. Gabriel shows the specific steps required to make an Anki flashcard, add sound files and add a picture.
Forvo is briefly mentioned and its audio files are downloaded for placing in Anki.
Other digital tools are reviewed:
• screen capture, how to do it on a Mac
• Google images within Google translate. According to Wyner this is the “Best language tool that ever existed”. It is used for capturing image examples of words and sample sentences.
• browser automation for searching for meanings and images of words, for creating flashcards
My Recommendation: This is a fundamental video for Wyner’s method and is a great introduction to how to use Anki. However, there is a significant amount of time in the video dedicated to extremely basic computer usage like keyboard shortcuts, how to drag an audio file, jumping from one program to another, how to change keyboard combinations. My recommendation is to watch this video on regular speed when he goes through Anki, and if you are a regular computer user to watch the parts on how to use a computer on double speed.
Segment 6 – Analog Methods
Total time: 17:37
Summary: This is an explanation of how to create language flashcards on paper and implement a spaced repetition system for practicing the cards based on using a Leitner box. Gabriel also answers questions from the audience.
My Recommendation: If you are not going to being using Anki or similar software with electronic flashcards, then watch this video. Otherwise, watching it is optional.
Segment 7: How to Hear & Form New Sounds
Total time: 23:03
Summary: Discusses need for feedback for learning sounds and Gabriel’s creation of a tool to receive feedback on understanding sounds for a specific language. He walks through learning Russian sounds and comparing them to English, using ANKI. His focus is to use Anki to learn sounds. He also briefly discusses Memrise but incorrectly mentions that Memrise is “prepackaged” instead of programmed by the individual user. Memrise allows for user-created flashcards.
My Recommendation: This is an important video in the series and must be watched.
Segment 8: Train Your Mouth
Total time: 28:11
Summary: more background on Japanese students of L vs R, i.e. Long vs Wrong
hearing the sound translates into pronouncing it better, without practice or specific teaching
• what are consonants, 3 components, etc.
• discusses layout of mouth as it applies to the IPA
• primer on the IPA without getting into the technical (this is good, technical can be scary)
• discussion of vowels
My Recommendation: This is a great must-watch video.
Segment 9: Student Questions
Total time: 22:49
Summary: He answers a variety of audience questions, including a great explanation of why learning pronunciation is important and how it can help you with others.
My Recommendation: Watch this. It is “lighter” than many of the videos so is a good break from the more intense videos.
Segment 10: Learning a new spelling system
Total time: 39:48
Summary: Why you should learn a language’s writing system even if you only want to speak, and not read or write.
He shows how to create sound cards in Anki to practice hearing and identifying sounds. He introduces the websites Forvo.com and rhinospike.com and also explains what imacros are and how they help when creating electronic flashcards by searching multiple websites at the same time.
My Recommendation: Watch this. It is an extremely useful video and must-watch if you will be using Anki for your flashcards since his shortcuts will save significant time when creating cards.
Segment 11: Typing in Your Target Language
Total time: 20:54
Summary: -Gabriel shows how to make special characters for different languages, how to add a keyboard for a specific language. He also explains backchaining which is learning to pronounce words by starting with the last letter, pronouncing it, then pronouncing the last 2 letters of the word, then the last 3 letters, 4 letters, etc. until you have pronounced the whole word.
My Recommendation: Watch this.
Segment 1 Wrap up
Total time: 8:36
Summary: The hosts and audience give feedback. He answers audience questions. There is a discussion of what topics are upcoming.
My Recommendation: This is not a necessary video to watch.
Day 2: Pre-show
Total time: 9:17
Summary: There is a game-show intro with the 2 hosts guessing words in different languages.
My Recommendation: Skip this video. I don’t believe it has any importance in the course.
Segment 12: Learning Simple Vocabulary
Total time: 31:07
Summary: Weiner starts by discussing the differences in keystroke shortcuts between Macs and PCs. You may skip this section if it does not interest you (begin at 4:12 of the video). He goes into detail about first learning the most frequently used words in a language. For example, it is much more important to learn the word mother than the word niece since mother is used 79 times for each time that niece is used (these and the following frequency numbers refer to English).
• top ten English words mean you recognize 1 of 4 words
• top 100 English words mean you recognize half of all words you see
• top 1000 words is 72% of the language for written texts, and 80% of the spoken language
• Gabriel’s suggested 95% goal is 12500 words in English
He presents 3 games to play while creating your ANKI cards:
• spot the differences
• grab a personal connection – the search alone for a personal connection helps you remember it
-shows how to learn German words and masc, fem, neuter
-3 vivid verbs (this is a great tip that helps pay for the course)
My Recommendation: Must watch. This is a core part of the course and language learning.
Segment 13 – Designing Flashcards
Total time: 29:07
Summary: Wyner reviews how to build flashcards, the types of flashcards you will create for language learning and what information to include on your cards.
• Types of flashcards
• Challenging flashcards
-synonyms (avoid learning synonyms at first, delay as long as possible)
-similar looking concepts
He discusses the order of word lists and which is the most efficient way to learn words.
• grouped concepts are harder to learn (clothing, colors, etc.)
• alphabetical is better
• similar themes are best (slimy, green, frog, pond)
My Recommendation: Must watch. There is excellent information in this video.
Segment 14 – Learning Simple Words
Total time: 27:18
Summary: He again goes through how to set up imacros, and multi-searches as a first step to create Anki flashcards. Skip the first 7 minutes of the video if you are not interested in this. He mentions Forvo again and how to use it.
My Recommendation: Only watch this if you want more practice creating Anki flashcards. Otherwise, skip it.
Summary: This is a great presentation on how to create flashcards for Asian languages. One key concept he mentions is that more than one flashcard for a single concept helps learning vocabulary, especially for languages that are harder and / or work with symbols.
My Recommendation: Watch this even if you are not interested in Asian languages. It is a must-watch video for Asian language learners.
Segment 16- Grammar breakdown
Total time: 25:39
Summary: Wyner answers how grammar works in your brain, starting with children, using English as an example. He poses and answers the question “Which rules do kids learn first?” He then moves to how adults learn English, which turns out to be in the same pattern as children. This applies across different languages. The end-result is that kids and adults learn languages in the same way. The advantages kids have over adult learners for language are they are fearless, they have less life distractions (job, family, etc.) than adults and they have pronunciation magic, an ability to perfectly learn pronunciation. The advantages adults have over children include problem solving skills, more intelligence, better learning techniques, are more apt to learn a language.
We learn language from context, not by listening or doing grammar drills
The more an adult knows about grammar, the more input they can receive from context.
• add new words
• change the form of the words we have
• change the order of the words
He mentions polysynthetic languages and what they are.
My Recommendation: Must watch. This is a core video for language learning.
Segment 17 – Abstract Vocabulary
Total time: 22:22
Summary: In this video Gabriel covers how to learn abstract words through the creation and memorization of stories, based on a format of Person – Action – Object. His concrete examples with learning when French verbs are regular or irregular and the 8 ways to make words plural in German are great practical examples of how to apply his methods to learning.
My Recommendation: Must-watch. This video offers key suggestions on how to efficiently learn and maintain vocabulary.
Segment 18 – Flashcard Review
Total time: 19:14
Summary: This is a well-presented structure for the different types of flashcards that Gabriel has presented until now. It would have been useful to show this previously in the initial flashcard videos.
My Recommendation: Great review video of the different flashcard formats. Watch if you need a clarification about this or would like to see all the flashcard formats up-to-now summarized.
Segment 19 – Demo: Grammar & Abstract Vocabulary
Total time: 43:54
Summary: Mr. Wyner briefly mentions the 3 sources of grammar material, and uses French as an example as he creates flashcards to help practice the vocabulary and grammar rules
My Recommendation: Watch this video on double speed. It’s another video on how to create flashcards in Anki so the only useful portion is how to test yourself for grammar using Anki.
Segment 20 – Lang-8 & Assimil Books
Total time: 23:37
Summary: The website Lang-8 is discussed in detail and Mr. Wyner shows exactly how he uses the site to correct sentences he writes to make sure they are correct.
He then goes into detail on what he likes and dislikes about the Assimil series of language learning books.
Finally, audience questions are answered.
My Recommendation: Watch this video, but maybe at double speed. There are several useful tips about using Lang-8 to learn languages and Gabriel’s discussion of the strengths and weaknesses of the Assimil series are good.
Segment 21 – Making Language Work For Your Life
Total time: 31:21
Summary: This video steps aside from the discussion of the steps and tools to learn languages and focuses instead on how to work language learning into your life. Gabriel discusses about putting a plan together to achieve your language goals and goes through the basic steps involved.
Some of his key suggestions are:
•how to set your goals properly
•you need to be learning the language to please yourself, not others
•take baby steps and enjoy the learning process, instead of trying to run through it as fast as possible
•be prepared for failures and obstacles, since there is a 100% chance you will run into them. Being ready for them makes them easier to overcome.
•create learning habits
My Recommendation: Watch this video. It is not only a good break from the mechanical discussions from most of the videos, but also covers an extremely important area of language learning that most people neglect, yet can lead to your failure to learn the language.
Segment 22 – Mobile Language Learning
Total time: 25:45
Summary: This video goes into detail on how to use AnkiWeb to sync your Anki flashcards for use on different devices at the same time. Gabriel also goes through the basic settings that you can change in Anki, and explains why his settings are set up as they are.
Mr. Wyner then answers some audience questions.
My Recommendation: Watch this only if you plan on using Anki on your phone, Ipad or other similar device. It is not necessary to watch if you plan to use Anki from the same computer all the time.
Segments 12-22 Wrap-up
Total time: 5:23
Summary: This is a summary of previous videos.
My Recommendation: Skip this video. There is nothing of use.
Segment 23 – 31 Pre-show
Total time: 10:14
Summary: This is short discussion of what is coming and a review with the 4 participating audience members about how they have been able to advance their language goals based on what they have learned so far.
My Recommendation: Skip this video.
Segment 23 – Study Habits Review
Total time: 8:21
Summary: This is a short segment on how to study most efficiently. Wyner suggests that it is better to study frequently for less time each session, rather than one session for a longer time. For example, it is best to study one hour a day, 5 days a week, than once a week for 5 hours.
He also highlights the importance of doing things that are fun for you while you learn.
My Recommendation: Worthwhile if you would like a quick review, but not necessary
Segment 24 – Time to Play: Custom Vocabulary
Total time: 31:14
Summary: Discusses the importance of word frequency and how it influences learning efficiently and quickly. He shares that if you learn the 1000 most frequent words in a language, you will understand about 75% of the words you run across. If you learn the 2000 most frequent words, you will understand about 80% of the language (these numbers vary a bit by language).
He suggests that as you surpass learning the 1000 most frequent words, start focusing your further vocabulary acquisition on your personal interests, industries or education. This will not only keep you more engaged but will also help you as you continue to learn the language and use it.
Gabriel then moves on to review different sources of vocabulary, and the benefits and information included in each as well as weaknesses of each:
•Frequency dictionaries and lists
•Thematic book, vocabulary separated by themes
•Chains of example sentences reinforce each other when found online from real-life sentence examples
My Recommendation: Watch this video. The discussion on different vocabulary sources is great.
Segment 25 – Flashcards for Abstract Words
Total time: 42:13
Summary: Mr. Wyner discusses how to include abstract words into the flashcards starting with Wiktionary as your source for words and sample sentences. He explains that the creation of a flashcard leads you to other words and phrases to include as flashcards.
Audience question discussed:
•what is the order of each card?
•pronunciaton and sound cards
•spelling system cards
•simple vocabulary picture words (animal, cat, elephant)
•grammar cards (the, with, in)
He also discusses placing personal connections on flashcards, but should not be “forced” (ex. personal connection with word THE).
My Recommendation: Watch this video. The question of how to manage abstract thoughts in flashcards is useful and also helps visualize how learning with flashcards helps “snowball” your learning of the language.
Segment 26 – Listening & Reading Comprehension
Total time: 52:52
Summary: How to generate a frequency list with www.lextutor.ca is explained. Wyner uses Bram Stroker’s Dracula as an example to create a frequency list.
What is the role of reading?: Most of a person’s vocabulary is acquired from reading. Ten percent of the time, you can understand a new word from its context. In other words, you will learn 300 to 500 new words per book just from the context of reading the book. This is a powerful way to increase your vocabulary.
Tips for reading in your target language:
•Read books that you have already read in your native language. Harry Potter is a good book to read in various languages.
•Do an audio book.
•If the book is too boring or too hard, read a summary (you can search on Google for summaries in the target language and then perhaps read the book afterwards).
•www.bliubliu.com is a good website for learning vocabulary in context
My Recommendation: Watch this video.
Segment 27 – Time to Play: TV & Film
Total time: 17:11
Summary: This video discusses listening comprehension and the best tools to practice it. Wyner shares that movies with subtitles in your native language are not at all helpful for language learning, however movies with subtitles in your target language can be useful. He also advises to choose your genre well. An example he gives is that comedy is too hard to follow in a target language unless you are extremely fluent. He further shares that dramas, mindless action movies and tv shows are good for listening comprehension practice.
He believes that generally tv shows are a better option, especially series, since they allow you time to learn, during the, for example, 18 hours of the series, while a movie is only 90 minutes or 2 hours so doesn’t allow you time to learn and begin to understand.
My Recommendation: Watch this video.
Segment 28 – Time to Play: Speaking Fluently
Total time: 40:42
Summary: This video discusses the different resources and methods for practicing to speak the language. Wyner discusses listening to music as a learning tool, prompted by an audience question. He responds that he does not recommend music listening for language learning. It is great for cultural reasons and enjoyment, however it is not the best way to improve listening comprehension.
The different tools he discusses:
•italki.com is best option if you can invest the money
•explains the benefits of hiring a tutor on italki
•using teachers efficiently, using frequency lists
Speech is a learned skill. Many people believe it happens once you reach a certain level in the language
The party game of Taboo (explained in the video) represents the process of achieving fluency.
One key to fluency is speaking and talking around a word you don’t know.
Mentions Skype video chat service
He suggests a great technique for improving fluency and vocabulary understanding while keeping a class interesting. The teacher gives a student a paragraph of text and the student reads it, highlighting 10-15 words that he/she does not know. The two then spend their time discussing what the words mean (in the target language). This can often result in cultural conversations (ex. difference between bar and pub) and is much more engaging for both the student and teacher than learning from a text
Travel is a way to learn:
•The risk is that people will speak English with you while you travel.
•There are ways to reduce this risk but not eliminate it.
•Find people who do not want or cannot speak English.
He offers a detailed explanation of Middlebury College’s immersion program for languages and when it is best to attend.
My Recommendation: Must watch.
Segment 29 – Method Review
Total time: 29:33
Summary: This video is a summary of what has been covered, and answers these three questions:
•Everything that has been done until now in this course.
•What are we doing now in the course?
•How does it all fit together?
These audience questions are answered:
•How do you change or manage these steps if a person already has studied in the past or has an intermediate level?
•What are your thoughts on adapting this system for children?
•How does this system work when you are learning with 1 or 2 other people?
My Recommendation: Watch this video.
Segment 30 – The Science of Friendship
Total time: 39:14
Summary: There are a couple unrelated topics in this video that are useful to language learning. It also serves as a closing for the series. The video discusses the science of friendship, how friends are made through sharing intimate information and how that contrasts to small talk, which can block any chance of a connection with someone. This is discussed in the context of making friends for language partners. Gabriel uses the phrase “turbo friendship making”.
He then switches topics to briefly cover language maintenance over time and shares his personal experience with French and how he reactivated it, after not using it for several years.
Finally, he tackles the question of whether a person should take a formal language certification test and what the benefits are of taking one. Related to that, he discusses the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages (CEFR) for classifying someone’s level of fluency.
My Recommendation: Watch this video. There is useful information here, although it is not necessary to help learn a language.
Segment 31 – Why Do We Do This?
Total time: 8:30
Summary: Mr. Wyner discusses how a person’s personality can change based on the language he or she is speaking. This is based on his personal experiences with languages. I found this video interesting as I have had a similar experience with my language learning. It is a topic that is worth exploring more.
My Recommendation: Watch this video. There is entertaining, although not necessary, information.
Segments 23-31 Wrap-up
Total time: 3:18
Summary: This is a video that promotes Creative Live and thanks the audience and Gabriel.
My recommendation: Skip it!