Found 0 - 9 results of 9 programs matching keyword " ron hipschman"


Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table:  Neon: Ed Kirshner (Clip)
Running Time:
00:20:07
Neon is normally odorless and colorless, reacting with no one, not even itself. Abundant in the universe, uncommon on Earth, it drifts aloof from any bond. When isolated by Sir William Ramsay and Morris Travers inside a vacuum tube in 1898, the noble gas betrayed its excitement in brilliant red. That excitement, glowing within Georges Claudes ingeniously curved lamps since 1923, has captured our imaginations ever since.

Project: Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table | Browse All

Date: April 15, 2016
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Chemistry, Art

Keywords: neon, everything matters, ron hipschman, ed kirshner, art


Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table:  Magnesium: Ron Hipschman (Clip)
Running Time:
00:23:05
At the center of each chlorophyll molecule sits one magnesium ion, a linchpin for photosynthesis. Our cells require magnesium for hundreds of enzymes and metabolic processes. Spawned from supernovae and scattered through interstellar dust, this life-giving alkaline earth metal readily reacts and is abundant in seawater and a host of minerals from dolomite to olivine.

Project: Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table | Browse All

Date: March 22, 2016
Format: Event
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): chemistry

Keywords: everything matters, ron hipschman, magnesium


Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table:  Sodium: Ron Hipschman (Clip)
Running Time:
00:38:13
Essential, explosive sodium is a soft, silvery alkali metal that roils in water, releasing clouds of hydrogen gas that fan its yellow flames. It reacts with most elements, and is naturally found only in compounds, such as sodium chloride, or common salt. Ancient Egyptians knew sodium from natron, a mix of salts prized for cleaning, personal hygiene, and preservation, particularly in mummification. Humphry Davy first isolated the element from caustic soda in 1807, naming it sodium; Jakob Berzelius preferred natrium, hence its symbol (Na). As a metal, liquid sodium cools nuclear reactors, and sodium-vapor lamps bathe streets at night in yellow, monochromatic light.

Project: Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table | Browse All

Date: February 25, 2016
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): chemistry

Keywords: ron hipschman, sodium, salt, everything matters


Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table:  Neon: Ron Hipschman (Clip)
Running Time:
00:32:10
Neon is normally odorless and colorless, reacting with no one, not even itself. Abundant in the universe, uncommon on Earth, it drifts aloof from any bond. When isolated by Sir William Ramsay and Morris Travers inside a vacuum tube in 1898, the noble gas betrayed its excitement in brilliant red. That excitement, glowing within Georges Claudes ingeniously curved lamps since 1923, has captured our imaginations ever since.

Project: Everything Matters: Tales from the Periodic Table | Browse All

Date: February 4, 2016
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): Art, Chemistry, General Science

Keywords: neon, ron hipschman, everything matters


Science in the City:  Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (Clip)
Running Time:
00:05:26
Join Exploratorium staff scientist Ron Hipschman as we visit Dan Werthimer, Director of the SETI Research Center at UC Berkeley. SETI conducts experiments searching for electromagnetic signatures of intelligent extraterrestrial civilizations, spanning wavelengths from radio to visible light, over ten orders of magnitude in characteristic time scale.

Project: Science in the City | Browse All

Date: April 8, 2014
Format: Expedition
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science

Keywords: dan werthimer, ron hipschman, seti, search for extraterrestrial intelligence, radio, radio waves, uc berkeley, space sciences laboratory

Links: SETI@Home Website

Miscellaneous:  Full Spectrum Science: Interference and Beats (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:14:00
How can a bugle make so many notes even though it has no valves? Well find out about how waves can fit into pipes, strings and rods in this webcast.

Project: Miscellaneous | Browse All

Date: January 14, 2014
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): General Science, Physics

Keywords: music, sound, full spectrum science, ron hipschman, notes, waves, beats, interferance, exploratorium, listen


Miscellaneous:  Full Spectrum Science: Harmonics (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:08:20
Join Ron Hipschman at a live webcast where hell investigate sound waves, interference, beats, and harmonics. What is sound? How high a pitch can you hear? Can two sounds add up to no sound? Explore these questions and more in this resonant presentation.

Project: Miscellaneous | Browse All

Date: January 14, 2014
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): General Science, Physics

Keywords: music, sound, full spectrum science, ron hipschman, notes, waves, beats, interferance, exploratorium, listen, harmonics


Miscellaneous:  Full-Spectrum Science : Resonance (Clip)
Running Time:
00:10:00
What is sound? How high a pitch can you hear? Can two sounds add up to no sound? Explore these questions and more in this resonant presentation.

Project: Miscellaneous | Browse All

Date: December 9, 2013
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): General Science, Physics

Keywords: sound, full spectrum science, wavelength, amplitude, frequency, listening, webcast, ron hipschman, exploratorium, resonance, pitch


Miscellaneous:  Full-Spectrum Science: The Words of Sound (Clip)
Running Time:
00:35:00
Listen as we demonstrate what all those sound jargon words mean. If youve ever wondered what frequency, wavelength, amplitude and other words of sound mean, well explore them in this demo-packed webcast.

Project: Miscellaneous | Browse All

Date: December 9, 2013
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): General Science, Physics

Keywords: sound, full spectrum science, wavelength, amplitude, frequency, listening, webcast, ron hipschman, exploratorium, sound jargon


 
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Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation
Webcasts made possible through the generosity of the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, The Jim Clark Endowment for Internet Education, the McBean Family Foundation,.and the Corporation for Educational Networks Initiatives in California (CENIC).

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