I'm not really sure what I would do in the tutorial. The great thing about stall catchers is that it's so easy to learn how to do it. I'm not sure what I would say in the tutorial because it's so easy to do, but I guess I could try and think of something. I'm somewhat embarrassed say that stall catchers is one of the only citizen science tasks that I am successful at. I tried to do eye wire a couple of times, but I just couldn't get it. I couldn't figure out what to do, and I just don't have the hand eye coordination necessary to do any task that requires delicate tracing like that. That's one of things that I really like about stall catchers is that it doesn't require any fine motor coordination in order to be able to do it. Seems like all these other tasks including this folding thing require a fair amount of knowledge, and skill in order to be able to do it. I was totally lost in the folding video, or whatever this thing is.
The other problem is that live streaming might be beyond my capability. I'm not very technological when it comes to computers, and I have absolutely no idea how to live stream.
With all that said, I might be willing to give it a try, but like I said, stall catchers is so easy to learn, I'm really not sure what I would say in a tutorial.
I think it would be better to have tutorials that focus on things like, for extremely difficult blood vessels where it's really difficult to see the stall, are there some telltale signs that a stall might be present? For example, it seems like in some movies where the resolution is really bad, stalls look like streaks, or even sometimes blobs, instead of their usual rectangular shape, and it would be good to have a tutorial that would point out these kinds of exceptions to the rule so to speak.
As a side note, I use a speech dictation system to write all my messages, so there may be some recognition errors in this message. If there are some recognition errors that I missed, please let me know, and I will clarify anything that you don't understand about the message.