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How do changes in Earth's magnetic field and ionosphere affect us? - Part 2
Part 2 in a discussion on How do changes in Earth's magnetic field and ionosphere affect us? Gang Lu – National Center for Atmosphere Research. Talks about her data analysis of radar and satellite data. Talks about the continuing exploration of all that is to be investigated in exploring the fine particle changes in the aurora. Run time 03:38.
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What is the Solar Cycle?
Part 1 "What is the solar cycle?" Bob Clauer – Virginia Tech. This is still a theoretical area of new exploration. It’s the multiple to fewer sunspots cycle; these vary. The Sun’s magnetic field is changing polarity. Run time 02:54.
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Magic School Bus Cracks a Yolk
When the principal, Mr. Ruhle (Paul Winfield), has to go away for a few days, he leaves his beloved chicken, Giblets, in Dorothy Ann's care. Unfortunately, the minute Mr. Ruhle is out the door, Giblets flies away. How will DA ever find another prized Rhode Island Red to replace Giblets? Where do you get chickens anyway? And which comes first, the chicken or the egg? The next thing DA knows, Ms. Frizzle and the class are on a field trip to see how eggs are made — from the inside out! But will t
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The Nazi Olympics: African-American Athletes (Part 2)

Eighteen Black athletes represented the United States in the 1936 Olympics -- triple the number who had competed for the United States in the 1932 Los Angeles Games. African-Americans dominated the track and field events.  In the end, African American athletes brought home 14 medals nearly one-fourth of the 56 medals awarded the U.S. team in all events.  Video discusses how segregation affected African American
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Moscow 1980: The Games of the XXII Olympiad

The Games of the XXII Olympiad, from Moscow, USSR.  These Games are best known as the ones boycotted by the U.S. and more than sixty other nations.  These were the first Games held in a Communist country.  Zimbabwe’s women’s field hockey team was entered five weeks before the Games began and ended up winning the gold medal.   Some countries marched under the Olympic flag rather than their national flag as a form of protest. 
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Seoul 1988: The Games of the XXXIV Olympiad

The Games of the XXXIV Olympiad, from Seoul, Korea. This video gives important facts about the Seoul Games, the mascot of the games, Seoul became the second Asian city (after Tokyo) to host the Olympic Games, American Florence Griffith Joyner won three gold and one silver medal in track and field, Ben Johnson of Canada wins the 100 meter, but is later disqualified after a positive test of stanozolol, thus giving the gold to Carl Lewis
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Germany Surrenders in Berlin, 1945
General Field Marshall Wilhelm Keitel sings the German Surrender in Berlin. Views of Berlin in Ruins: Stadtschloss, Unter den Linden, Pariser Platz, Brandenburg Gate, Hotel Adlon, Reichstag.
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General Strategy for Solving Calculus Word Problems
A tutor uses a specific calculus problem from the field of economics (a profit maximization problem) to share a general problem solving strategy that can be used for all calculus word problems.   (6:28)
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THE COMIC BOOK PROJECT
MEET ME AT THE CORNER, Virtual Field Trips for Kids takes you to New York City. Learn about THE COMIC BOOK PROJECT in an interview with Michel Bitz, founder of the Comic book Project at Columbia University. Children learn about the history of comics and how to create their own comic book hero. Links to Fun Websites and a Learning Corner of questions and Extended Activities.

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An Example of a Weak Organic Acid
One example of a weak organic acid is lactic acid, which is
commonly found in milk and has a structure with three carbons. Find out how weak acids are things that only partially dissociate in water with help from a science teacher and field biologist.

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How to Make Paper Footballs
An art teacher explains how to make paper footballs.  She explains how to fold a piece of paper into a long narrow strip, folding at a diagonal to get a small triangle and continuing to fold the paper to wrap the triangle completely. This paper football, which can be used for tabletop "field goals,".

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Combining Travel With Home School Geography with Virtual Field Trips
Learn how to combine travel with home school geography.  An experienced teacher and home school authority discusses field trip packets for people can't travel to teach geography.  These are virtual field trips on podcasts with journal stories, and activities for all ages. 

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Animals in Yellowstone
Fourth- and fifth-graders develop number sense and meaning for large numbers by estimating how many bison, elk, and pronghorn they saw on a field trip to Yellowstone National Park. Students debate and justify their estimates verbally and in writing. NCTM standards: number sense and numeration, estimation, problem solving, connections.
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Field Bology
"Lessons from the Field" highlights the project-based, real-world approach to teaching science. The video segment follows a high school student who becomes motivated to learn when challenged to design his own experiment, work with professional mentors, and analyze and present his findings. This case study is excerpted from Learning That Works, a three-part teacher video series that explores the educational possibilities and benefits of firsthand applied science. Run time 06:12.
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Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Process Explained
When someone suffers from an internal ailment that cannot be detected from a regular office exam, an MRI may be necessary.  The patient lies on a platform that enters the center of the machine. Upon entering the machine, the patient is scanned by one of several magnetic coils that administers a radio frequency pulse targeting the specific region to be examined.  This creates a magnetic field that runs down the center of the tube.  Learn more about Magnetic Resonance Imaging, also known as M.R
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Part 4 -- Art, Life & Politics: Shepard Fairey in Conversation with Mark Sloan
"Art, Life & Politics: Shepard Fairey in Conversation with Mark Sloan" -- Thursday, May 15, 2014 at the Charleston Music Hall -- This lecture was organized in conjunction with the exhibition, The Insistent Image: Recurrent Motifs in the Art of Shepard Fairey and Jasper Johns, on view May 22 -- July 12, 2014. Along with exhibiting his works within the Halsey Institute galleries, Shepard Fairey also created a series of large-scale public murals in locations throughout downtown Charleston, visually
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Robert Hass, poet: "Poetry Reading" – February 21, 2008
Robert Hass, poet laureate of the United States from 1995 to 1997, will read from his latest collection, Time and Materials. Currently chancellor of the Academy of American Poets, Hass has won several awards, including two National Book Critics Circle Awards. He received a Ph.D. in English from Stanford University and teaches at the University of California, Berkeley. His volumes of poetry include Under Wood: New Poems (Ecco Press, 1996); Human Wishes (1989); Praise (1979); and Field Guide (1973
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Robert Hass, poet: "Poetry Reading" – February 21, 2008
Robert Hass, poet laureate of the United States from 1995 to 1997, will read from his latest collection, Time and Materials. Currently chancellor of the Academy of American Poets, Hass has won several awards, including two National Book Critics Circle Awards. He received a Ph.D. in English from Stanford University and teaches at the University of California, Berkeley. His volumes of poetry include Under Wood: New Poems (Ecco Press, 1996); Human Wishes (1989); Praise (1979); and Field Guide (1973
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John Haldon, Princeton University: History, Remote Sensing, and GIS - The Avkat Survey Project
This talk introduces briefly the Avkat Archaeological Survey, a collaborative research project in north-central Anatolia which seeks to integrate a number of different approaches to studying the past, using recent technological advances to integrate disparate datasets into a cohesive framework of analysis. From the 1980s, there has been continued development of methodologies of archaeological field survey, as well as remote sensing techniques ranging from ground-penetrating radar to airborne rad
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Sanjeev Arora: Computational Intractability - A Barrier for Computers, Man, and Science
Lunch 'n Learn presentation: We have begun to develop an understanding of what makes computational tasks "intractable" not just for current computers but for all foreseeable computers. This has implications for many scientific fields. An overview of the field and the research center headquartered at Princeton. More information available at http://blogs.princeton.edu/itsacademic/2008/12/computational_intractability_a_barrier_for_computers_man_and_science.html.
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