SITEWIDE Search Results: “Discovery”
Mar 27, 2014
George W. Neilson Convention Center (GATE 4: The Sanford Center)
Dec 04, 2014
Feb 22, 2014
Oct 16, 2014
Nov 21, 2014
The Belmont Filmhouse
Sep 25, 2015
Grand Stafford Theater
Sep 29, 2015
May 27, 2016
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Watt Family Innovation Center
Apr 07, 2017
Monona Terrace Community & Convention Center
Apr 13, 2017
BY ALAN CARPENTER
@ VOL 2
ON FEB 20, 2013
Alan Carpenter talks about Discovery Rise, a project which aims to transform the campus at James Cook University in order to better facilitate the educational process, and cater better to the needs and expectations of future generations, and the demands of the digital age.
BY TOSHA WOODS
@ VOL 4
ON NOV 13, 2015
Tosha Woods takes us through her non-traditional experience as a teacher in the L.A. Unified School District which nurtured her passion for non-traditional learning experiences. The Discovery Lab is her venture into building her own school where independent learning, collaboration and multi-age classrooms are the norm.
Culture without Borders
BY OLGA BILYNSKA
@ VOL 2
ON AUG 27, 2016
Olga Bilynska is sharing her experience to travel into different countries and discovering other cultures. Exploring other cultures for her is being happy together. She used to live in Asia and took part in an Indian wedding, Buddhism ceremony in Nepal. She's also interested in the different parts of conflict regions like Cyprus, India and Pakistan, Israel etc.
English is as Way to Discovery
BY TANITA LAKTIONOVA
@ VOL 2
ON AUG 27, 2016
Tanita Laktionova is English teacher, translator, blogger. She talks how English is helping her to discover other cultures and make new friends. For her Travelling is a way to learn new languages, get to know yourself, unforgettable work experience and business opportunity. Thanks to her English she visited many different countries and got unforgettable experience.
From Science to Society: A Field full of Landmines
BY BART KNOLS
@ VOL 31
ON SEP 07, 2016
"How many gems of scientific discovery are out there, published in articles, that we don’t know about?"
One of the goals of scientific research should be the improvement of the human reality. But have we created a world in which the journey from discovery to society is so exhausting that it deters academics from embarking on it? And if so, can we do something about it?
In "From Science to Society: A Field full of Landmines" from PechaKucha Night Maastricht Vol. 31, Bart Knols idiscusses how scientists need to better communicate with those who are outside their field in order to contribute to society's development.
This was "PechaKucha of the Day" on Monday, October 10th, 2016.
BY LIZZY KARP
@ VOL 14
ON FEB 25, 2017
This was "Presentation of the Day" on June 2nd, 2017.
SITEWIDE BLOG POSTS
Oceans of Data
"We want to 'whale-cast', we want to predict where they're at...so we can manage human use of the ocean to minimize impact on endangered species." Ben Best is an analyst for the Ocean Health Index, a research project housed at UCSB's downtown ecology center. For him, the ocean has long been a source of spiritual sustenance, vigorous play, wondrous discovery, and intellectual curiosity. In "Oceans of Data" from PKN Santa Barbara Vol. 10, he discusses using data to map out plans for marine conservation.
Voyage: East Tennessee to the Gulf of Mexico
“I loved the Adventures of Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn and I wanted to take a river trip like theirs.” Ad and film professional Alex Oliver set out on a 1,000 mile journey down the Mississippi River on a mission. In “Voyage: East Tennessee to the Gulf of Mexico” from PKN Knoxville Vol. 14, we see how the goal of this trip was not only to conquer the Mississippi, but also one of self-discovery, and of the talented people around him.
Documenting Sunken Ship Sites
"I do exploration and documentation of shipwrecks and sunken aircrafts"In Documenting Sunken Ship Sites from Jackson, MS, Vol. 7 Kelly Gleason, PHD, an underwater archaeologist for NOAA in Honolulu, HI, describes how artefacts become historical record which in turn can create connection with our stories and civilisation as a whole. One shipwreck discovery, the Two Brothers, is significant because it tells more of the story that inspired the novel, Moby Dick. She indeed shows us how all of these discoveries coming from a remote reef in the northwest Hawaiian islands do have significance to us all.Enjoy
Everest Without Sight
"Basically everything in our expedition was blessed (by Tibetan Monks), our ropes, our ice axes ... and it would turn out later that we would need this blessing."In Everest Without Sight from PechaKucha Night Leiden Vol. 12, Kevin Augello, founder of New Earth Films, a British rooted documentary production company, whose clients include the BBC, National Geographic and Discovery Channel, aims to share the diversity and natural history of Planet Earth. In this moving presentation he shares about his emotional journey while filming the extraordinary attempt of Dr Thomas Weber, a visually impaired climber with a mission to reach the summit of the North Face of Mount Everest in Tibet.
From Science to Society: A Field full of Landmines
"How many gems of scientific discovery are out there, published in articles, that we don’t know about?" One of the goals of scientific research should be the improvement of the human reality. But have we created a world in which the journey from discovery to society is so exhausting that it deters academics from embarking on it? And if so, can we do something about it? In "From Science to Society: A Field full of Landmines" from PechaKucha Night Maastricht Vol. 31, Bart Knols discusses how scientists need to better communicate with those who are outside their field in order to contribute to society's development.
Ignite Wild Idea about Research
When we are bogged down in our daily work of taking or teaching classes, in the weeds of doing research, writing, marking, sitting in meetings, reading emails….it is easy to lose sight about what excites us about learning and discovery. Do you have budding ideas for research, projects you would love to do, new, perhaps even wild, ideas you would like to ignite—suspending concerns of time and resources? As students and faculty together here at Acadia University, how often do we get a chance, or take the time, to tell other people about the things we are passionate about? We are carving out some time to do just that on campus February 15 at the Axe Lounge (6-7:30). Be a Pecha Kucha storyteller, and share your Wild Ideas About Research with your Acadia community, or just come out and listen, celebrate passion for learning, have some pizza brought to you by Research and Graduate Studies, and if you want, toast a beer. Interested in presenting or need more information about Pecha Kuckas as a storytelling format? Tips for presenting? The PK team is here to help. Contact Lesley at Lesley.firstname.lastname@example.org or Kent at email@example.com
Watch this space: christchurch street art
"The city landscape is constantly changing... it's impossible for one person to do it alone." In Watch this Space: Christchurch Street Art at PechaKucha Night Vol. 29, Lindsay Chan shares her discovery of numerous murals popping up around the city of Christchurch, New Zealand. In response to the recent natural disaster, many local artists have taken to the streets to create a lively atmosphere through adversity and art. Lindsay hopes that the creation of an app will bring her community together one mural at a time. For more details, visit: http://christchurchstreetart.co.nz/
In this presentation Lizzy Karp and Ken Tsui explain how their creative studio, Here There, is inspired by challenging the expectations of an activation and an experience. With a process that often feels like an exploratory mission in the deepest reaches of space, they describe how their goal is to share the feeling of discovery and inspire a more interesting culture within the city.
Invitation to Islamabad - Volume 3
This PechaKucha Night Islamabad is all about the beauty, elegance, and intricacies that make up the world of architecture! Our speakers represent the diversity one finds in the ever-evolving architectural landscape of Islamabad. Hasan Lashari talks about the transformative nature of thresholds and the juxtaposing Saidpur village within Islamabad city inhabits all the traits of a threshold. Murtaza Bilal will be talking about his experiences in trying to strike that fine balance between the client brief and an architect’s creative expression. Sannah Ejaz outlines ideas of space/time in architecture as opposed to architecture in space/time. Masshal Saif from Khaam Studios, enumerates the qualities and the variances one can experience in the rigid material that is concrete. Mustafa Naeem talks about his continuing journey of discovery in the field of architecture since he first started out in 2004. Ali Rahman Khan’s presentation is all about how he learnt the importance of drifting in finding purpose in architecture and entrepreneurship through systems thinking. Faisal Arshad’s presentation will be about the challenges of incorporating the natural elements as well as innovative materials and technologies. Ghousia Ahmed will be speaking about discovering, in her travels, how culture has impacted architecture. Awais Aqdus will be talking about mass transport projects in the various cities of Pakistan and their impact on city development and the heritage sites. Fawad Suhail will be speaking about the importance of pubic and community spaces in the city. It will be an enlightening, educational and enriching experience of what architecture means in these times For details visit: https://www.facebook.com/events/618456498486180/?ti=cl