Browsing 200 - 210 results of 350 programs for category - Science in Action


Doctor Atomic:  The Opera Singer and the Physicist (Podcast)
Running Time:
1:17:34
How do opera singers sing loud enough to be heard over an orchestra? Can an opera singer's voice really break a wine glass? What's the difference between a baritone and a soprano? Discover the answers to these questions—and more!—in this presentation for families. Join physicist and composer Dr. Brian Holmes and San Francisco Opera Center Director Sheri Greenawald to explore how the art and science of singing combine in opera.

Project: Doctor Atomic | Browse All

Date: October 8, 2005
Format: Interview
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Everyday Science

Keywords: human vocal chords, science of singing, physics of singing, physics of opera, physiology of vocal sounds, vocal projection, projecting your voice, human vocal folds, opera physicist, science of opera, vocal frequency, vocal resonance, vocal tract, articulation, vocali


Real: 33K  

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NASA-JPL/Univ Maryland:  Deep Impact (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:33:02
Take a look inside a comet! Launched on Jan. 12, 2005, the Deep Impact spacecraft hurtled through space on a collision course with an enormous comet. Join senior scientist Paul Dougherty as he explores this exciting mission.

Project: NASA/Jet Propulsion Laboratories/University of Maryland collaboration | Browse All

Date: July 8, 2005
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science

Keywords: deep impact, space, comet, dust and gas, difference between asteroids and comets, comet contents, comet temple, crater activity, cratering,


Real: 225K  
Science of Gardening:  Polar Paradise (Clip)
Running Time:
00:04:12
McMurdo Station is the American staging area for Antarctic research. At the edge of Ross Island, off the coast of the continent, a small town of workeres feeds, houses, prepared, supplies, fuels, transports, and protects those who conduct field research throughout Antarctica and the surrounding waters. The community numbers 1,000 in the summer and 200 in the winter. And the community has a garden, from which they obtain their only fresh produce. Many love to visit this polar paradise.

Project: Accidental Scientist: Science of Gardening | Browse All

Date: June 20, 2005
Format: Expedition
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Life Science/Biology, Geology/Earth Science

Keywords: garden, hydroponic, mcmurdo, antarctica, food, extreme


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Science of Gardening:  Subzero Water Works (Clip)
Running Time:
00:04:57
McMurdo Station is the American staging area for Antarctic research. At the edge of Ross Island, off the coast of the continent, a small town of workeres feeds, houses, prepared, supplies, fuels, transports, and protects those who conduct field research throughout Antarctica and the surrounding waters. The community numbers 1,000 in the summer and 200 in the winter. And the community has a garden. But they aren't allowed to use soil.

Project: Accidental Scientist: Science of Gardening | Browse All

Date: June 20, 2005
Format: Expedition
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Life Science/Biology, Geology/Earth Science

Keywords: garden, hydroponic, mcmurdo, antarctica, food, extreme


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Science of Gardening:  Show 'n' Kale (Clip)
Running Time:
00:02:56
Sonoma Valley farmer Bob Cannard doesn't fight nature: he collaborates with it. The result is bountiful fields of healthy, beautiful plants, some of which end up in the kitchen at Alice Waters' Chez Panisse restaurant in Berkeley, California. Here Bob speaks eloquently about appreciating and respecting nature. As he says, "it's simple...it's all right there before you."

Project: Accidental Scientist: Science of Gardening | Browse All

Date: June 20, 2005
Format: Interview
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Life Science/Biology, Geology/Earth Science

Keywords: farm, garden, nature, food, home, diy


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Space Weather:  Coronal Mass Ejection: Artist's View (Clip)
Running Time:
00:00:38
Mike Wiltberger, magnetospheric physicist at the National Center for Atmospheric Research, narrates this artistís rendering of a coronal mass ejecting from the sun and then impacting the earthís magnetic field. Animation produced by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

Project: Space Weather Research Explorer | Browse All

Date: April 29, 2005
Format: Exhibit
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science, Geology/Earth Science, Art

Keywords: cme, coronal mass ejection, simulation


Real: 450K  34K  
Return to Mars:  Where Have All the Rovers Gone? (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:45:44
NASA's Mars Exploration Rovers, Spirit and Opportunity, have long outlived their life expectancy of three months. Join us as we sum up the rover data and explain how this information changes our view of Mars.

Project: Return to Mars | Browse All

Date: February 8, 2005
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science

Keywords: mars, mer, robots, science, images, horizon, craters, surfaces, dry lakes, rocks, wheels, cameras, nasa, jpl, rat, solar power, target.


Real: 225K  1M  
Saturn:  How Far Have We Gone? (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:46:28
After a week of analyzing the data from the Huygens probe, do scientists think of Titan differently? What were the unexpected findings? Which hypotheses were wrong? Which were correct? Join us as we talk to mission scientists at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory and get the latest on this enigmatic moon.

Project: Saturn: Jewel of the Solar System | Browse All

Date: January 22, 2005
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science

Keywords: titan, atmosphere of titan, cassini spacecraft, gravity on titan demonstration, ice balloon activity, weathering, surface erosion, dendridic rivers, sounds of titan


Real: 225K  
Saturn:  What Do the Pictures Mean? (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:31:54
After yesterday's historic mission to the surface of Titan, what happens next? What do the new pictures of Saturn's largest moon tell us, and what does it mean for our understanding of earth?

Project: Saturn: Jewel of the Solar System | Browse All

Date: January 15, 2005
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science

Keywords: cassini spacecraft, surface of titan, sapping, saturn,


Real: 225K  
Saturn:  Crash! Part I (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:28:55
After its long journey to Saturn's largest moon, Titan, the Huygens probe is released from the Cassini spacecraft. The Huygens probe completes its descent to Titan, capturing hundreds of images on its way. Join Senior Scientist Paul Doherty as he gives us background on this incredible mission and sets the stage for the first close-up images of this mysterious moon.

Project: Saturn: Jewel of the Solar System | Browse All

Date: January 14, 2005
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Astronomy/Space Science

Keywords: titan huygens probe, cassini spacecraft, titan atmosphere, huygens probe camera, saturn, moons


Real: 225K  
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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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