Former astronaut Mae C. After all, the media greatly affects not just the way kids view science as a possible future career path, but also they way they learneven from a very young age. Not only does the DC TV universe have the potential to inspire science and tech enthusiasts, but it's employing a fair number of them as well. It's no secret that Hollywood currently has a problem with diversity, and for some the lack of media representation can dramatically affect self-confidence levels -- recent studies suggest black children and white girls are more likely to develop low self-esteem than their white male peers based on the amount of TV they watch. Rebekah Richert is currently studying how pre-school and kindergarten aged kids pick up problem solving skills from the television they watch. In addition to dispelling the stereotype of scientists as asocial losers, they're also presenting a very diverse group in terms of race, ethnicity, gender, sexual identity Curtis is gayreligious affiliation Felicity is Jewishfield of study and family background.
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But Cisco, Felicity, Curtis, Caitlin and the rest of the geeks in the DC TV universe are important for more reasons than just their intelligence or their ability to have fun.
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How awesome are supersonic punches? Jemison once claimed that her desire to go into space came from watching the African-American Starfleet officer Lieutenant Uhura Nichelle Nichols on "Star Trek"; many women also cite their love of "The X-Files" character Dana Scully as their reason to pursue careers in medicine or even law enforcement, in a phenomenon known as " The Scully Effect. The entertainment industry isn't the only place where women and minorities are woefully underrepresented in the workplace, either -- according to data from the National Science Foundationthere's also a startling lack of diversity in scientific and egineering fields as well. However, when girls are shown well-rounded female characters in scientific or leadership positions, their confidence in themselves is actually less likely to decrease in comparison. Meanwhile, "The Flash" literally takes place in a laboratory, where forensic scientist Barry Allen regularly hangs out with the crew of S.