I'd recommend to watch this if you find some free time in between your busy times.
You may find some parts explained in a funnier way than others, but there are so many truth told in all that.
Author of the talk leaves quite a number of thoughts to process and think about, what pick up line to choose when you write computer software.
You may also manage to read in between the lines, there are so many important things mentioned.
Can't say more than enjoy and try to absorb as much as possible. I also trust one can absorb as much as one's current knowledge level lets at a present time.
I'll try to watch this in few years again, and will see how much more I will understand then - I believe there will be much much more.
Uncle Bob's talks always start out like that, with some kind of unrelated scientific discourse. Interesting to learn about how he got hooked on programming a year before I was even born.
My "moment" happened in 1986, some 22 years after Uncle Bob's. It was during my first computer programming lab. We were introduced to the Apple ][ clones the only kind our school could get at the time (the cost for original equipment was prohibitive). I think we had around 15-20 machines at the time and we had to take turns because there were more students than machines.
The clones could run in two modes, defaulting to Apple ][ ROM BASIC and CP/M mode via an expansion card with a toggle switch. I think we had 13" green screen CRT displays.
Our instructor showed us how to use Borland Turbo Pascal 3 to write a "Hello, World" program. When I got my program running and saw the computer do what I told it to do, I had exactly the feeling he talked about: the computer was my slave and I was its god. I was hooked.