Team Air Force One-Aerial Photography at Valpo
Team Air Force One was to provide the Valparaiso University Art Department with a camera that will allow students to safely capture photographs from a variety of outdoor locations.
Valpo engineering student Kyle Hanson
Valparaiso University engineering student Kyle Hanson discusses his hands-on experience working with an international construction firm, serving as a project engineer on a multi-million dollar addition to Valpo's College of Engineering. More information can be found at valpo.edu/engineering.
Northeastern Class of 2011: Years To Remember
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GoNU.TV - Get To Know Your Huskies - Baseball
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TEDx McMaster U - Natalie Raso
"Yoga Improves Athletic Participation"
The Jennifer Rahn Story
Students and faculty are at the heart of everything we do at Clemson. Our support for them is vital and why the Will To Lead campaign is so critical. Why Give? - To recruit and retain top students - To attract and keep leading faculty - To support initiatives that keep the Clemson education exceptional - To build a knowledge-based economy and drive innovation Visit www.clemson.edu/giving to find out more about how you can support the campaign.
Clemson student service project wins top state award
A project to bring fresh water to the people of the earthquake-ravaged nation of Haiti has earned a top service award for a team of engineering students from Clemson University. The South Carolina Commission on Higher Education presented Clemson Engineers for Developing Countries its Service Learning Project of the Year award. Tom Hallman reports.
Conversations@FAS: Active Learning, February 11, 2011
A Chinese proverb asserts a familiar truism about teaching and learning - "tell me and I will forget, show me and I may remember, involve me and I will understand." Neuroscience research is beginning to bear this out, showing that students' active engagement in the classroom leads to longer retention of information. Join the first Conversations@FAS to explore the topic of active learning, the impact of new technologies on teaching, and the changing role of the professor in the classroom today.
CAPTURING HISTORY- A Conversation with White House Photographers
Presidential Photographers Eric Draper (George W. Bush), David Hume Kennerly (Gerald R. Ford), Barbara Kinney (William J. Clinton), David Valdez (George H. W. Bush) discuss their experiences with David Gergen (Moderator) Director of Harvardís Center for Public Leadership.
One reason why spiders are considered to be arachnids is because their bodies are divided into two sections, although some arachnids do not appear to have two body segments. The front section is called the cephalothorax. The back portion is called the abdomen.
Driving Change, Shaping Lives || Welcome and Shifting Populations Panel
Gender in the Developing World Welcome Remarks by Barbara J. Grosz (Dean, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study) and Brigitte Madrian (Senior Advisor to the Social Sciences Program, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study and Harvard Kennedy School) Panel 1: "Shifting Populations" with Amy O'Neill Richard (Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons), Valerie M. Hudson (Brigham Young University), and Rhacel Salazar Parreñas (University of Southern California), moderated by Swanee Hunt
"Alice in Time" by Dame Gillian Beer
Dame Gillian Beer, King Edward VII Professor of English Literature Emeritus at the University of Cambridge, delivers a lecture for the 2010--2011 Dean's Lecture Series Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study
GRCC Commencement 2011
GRCC Commencement - April 29, 2011
Future of Career Services -- Week 4
This week, the participants in the Keller Futures Center current project, the Future of Career Services, create opportunity statements from their research. They will use these opportunity statements to begin innovating solutions for career services. You can follow the team's progress online at: http://www.grcc.edu/futurecentercareerservices Facebook & LinkedIn: Future of Career Services Twitter: @kellerfuture firstname.lastname@example.org
Tooling Promo: KCTC and GRCC
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Fulfilling the Promise of Crop Biotechnology
Roger Beachy is the founding president of the non-profit Donald Danforth Plant Science Center in Saint Louis, Missouri. Beachy pioneered the development of virus-resistant plants through biotechnology; his early research led to the development of the world's first genetically modified food crop, a virus-resistant tomato. His laboratory conducts basic research on plant biology, and uses recombinant DNA-based technologies to improve crop plants like rice and sweet potato that are grown in developi
The Apples of Our Eyes
Daniel J Kevles, the Stanley Woodward Professor of History at Yale University, teaches and writes about issues in science and society past and present. He has received various honors, including a Guggenheim Fellowship, a Page One Award, the Watson Davis Prize, and the History of Science Society's George Sarton Medal for career achievement. In his talk, Dan explains how innovation in fruits turned from a pastime of gentlemanly amateurs into a commercial business by the middle of the nineteenth c
Planet Taco: The Globalization of Mexican Cuisine
Jeffrey M Pilcher grew up in the Midwest and is now a professor of history at the University of Minnesota. He has been fascinated by Mexican cuisine since his first visit to New Mexico, when a mouthful of salsa sent steam boiling out his ears. His current research project, to eat Mexican food in as many countries as possible, provides the material for "Planet Taco." Mexican food has joined Chinese and Italian as one of the three most popular ethnic varieties in the United States, although many
At War over Biotech Crops in Oregon
After many years practicing law, Esther McGinnis is now a researcher in Applied Plant Sciences at the University of Minnesota, specializing in biotechnology, law, and values. McGinnis will explain how Oregon's beet farmers came to be at the center of a national lawsuit, and examine how to protect the rights of both conventional and organic growers. She'll also summarize research comparing the environmental impacts of growing engineered and non-engineered sugar beets. Outreach in Biotechnology
"Paradise Lost" Marathon Reading
Notre Dame students and faculty came together to read the 17th-century English masterpiece "Paradise Lost" aloud in one sitting. Over the course of 10 hours, readers of John Milton's 10,000-line poem moved from heaven to hell to the Garden of Eden, taking on the parts of God, Satan, Adam and Eve, and a host of angels. Learn More: http://newsinfo.nd.edu/news/21683