How to Make a Cloud
Crazy Chris shows us how to make clouds and teaches us about Cloud Formation in this brief clip from So Cool Science. For this experiment you will need a pop bottle, a lighter, a piece of paper, and an adult. Audio quality is low but it is still easy to understand the experiment. However, audio quality improves when Chris gives an explanation for the experiment. Run time 03:01.
Supercell - some pictures and a time lapse
Pictures and timelapsed home video. There are some awesome pictures of supercell clouds and the a video of a supercell cloud formation. A supercell is a thunderstorm that is characterized by the presence of a deep continuously-rotating updraft. These are awesome pictures. Images are set to music. Run time 02:31.
Mysteries - Seminary PT 1 of 2
Join Carolyn as she discusses the role of the Seminary in the formation of one aspiring to the call of the Catholic Priesthood.
Mysteries - Seminary PT 2 of 2
Carolyn Morrison discusses the role of the Seminary in the formation of one aspiring to the call of the Catholic Priesthood.
Sedimentary and Metamorphic Rocks
A little silly, but is a good overview of the formation and characteristics of sedimentary and metamorphic rocks. Grades 4-7. 4:34 min.
Acne Causes & Treatment
This 3-D animation shows the process of acne formation and its treatment. Discusses anatomical sources, as well as means of control. 1:26 min.
How Does a Plant Grow? - Time Lapse
The growth and development of a plant is one of the most spectacular events in nature. Yet, because it happens so slowly, over the course of days or weeks, it is difficult to observe in real time. This video segment depicts plant growth in time-lapse format, allowing the viewer to observe in just a few seconds some of the most important life stages of a plant, from germination to the formation of a flower, and several phases in between. Footage from NOVA: "The Shape of Things." Video is set to m
Secrets in the Salt
In this video segment adapted from NOVA scienceNOW, take a trip
to an underground salt deposit that formed 250 million years ago to
search for evidence of ancient life. Learn about the formation of the
salt deposit and observe as scientists drill into the salt walls to
retrieve samples. See liquids trapped within the salt that are millions
of years old, and hear from scientists who were stunned to find that
there were fibers of ancient cellulose inside.
Cave Formations: Kane Cave
At first glance, Wyoming's Kane Cave exhibits few characteristics of the world's most picturesque caves — it lacks mineral deposits, including stalactites and stalagmites, which decorate most cave ceilings and floors. Although the cave is not small, it pales in size against more massive ones, like those of New Mexico's Carlsbad Caverns. However, it is not its size that draws scientists to Kane Cave, but another compelling aspect of the cave. In this video segment adapted from NOVA, watch as sc
Plate Tectonics and Volcanoes
Explains the formation of volcanoes as a result of the movement of tectonic plates, including Mount St. Helen. Color video with sound. 1:40 min.
What are snowflakes and how do they form? Find out in this short, computer animated video. The video will briefly cover the following key concepts: snowflakes, ice crystals, snowflake formation, dendrites, growth of dendrites, snowflake types, triangular snowflakes, and that no two snowflakes are alike. A ten question, fill in the blank quiz is at the conclusion of this video.
Learn about lightning, how it forms, and how to stay safe in this brief, computer-animated video. The following concepts will be briefly covered: the water cycle, evaporation and cloud formation, water condensation and rain, opposite charges attract, lightning formation, and lightning safety. The video ends with a 10-question, fill-in-the-blank quiz.
Island Universes: The Nature and Origin of Galaxies
Prof. Webb describes the basic characteristics of galaxies, outline the methods we use to study them, and highlights some of the main results and open questions in the field of galaxy formation and evolution.
Why Is Carbon Important to Living Systems?
Carbon is important to living systems in that it is found in every
form of life, and it can form long chains of molecules that perform a
variety of functions. Discover carbon's importance in the formation of
DNA and RNA with help from a science teacher and field biologist in this video.
From Seed to Flower
The growth and development of a plant is one of the most spectacular events in nature. Yet, because it happens so slowly, over the course of days or weeks, it is difficult to observe in real time. This video segment depicts plant growth in time-lapse format, allowing the viewer to observe in just a few seconds some of the most important life stages of a plant, from germination to the formation of a flower, and several phases in between. Footage from NOVA: "The Shape of Things." Set to music. N
Thunderbird School of Global Management Professor John Zerio, Ph.D., speaks to MBA students Jan. 6, 2011, during the Brazil Winterim in Sao Paulo.
How Do Tornadoes Form?
On average, about 800 tornadoes occur in the United States each year. They can appear and disappear in moments, and key details about their formation are unknown. These factors make the research to understand and predict tornado occurrence extremely difficult. This video segment adapted from NOVA describes the challenges of studying tornadoes and shows how computer simulations are helping researchers observe what they can't possibly see in a real storm. Closed captioning included. Run time 06:
How It Began: Betty Friedan and the Modern Women's Movement
Muriel Fox discusses the origins of the modern women's movement, her role in the formation of the National Organization for Women (NOW), and her collaboration with feminist activist Betty Friedan. Ms. Fox is a media expert and activist who has remained a leader in the movement for forty-four years. This event took place at the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art on April 25, 2009. Video courtesy Elizabeth A. Sackler Foundation.
9. Latin and Greek Morphology (June 2, 2008)
middle old modern English, linguistic, history, language group, philosophy, creative writing, grammar, vocabulary, etymology, structure, evolution, word formation, letter sound sequence, speak, spelling commonality, culture, prefix, suffix, Latin, Indo-E
Improving the Sales Force
Professor Lynette Ryals discusses research, carried out in collaboration with Silent Edge, relating to improving the sales force, linking sales meeting behaviour to sales success.