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Fabulous Wetlands with Bill Nye The Science Guy (1989)
 
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(Recorded in 1989) A wacky and entertaining video featuring Bill Nye "The Science Guy" talking about the importance of wetlands. Produced by the Washington State Department of Ecology with funds from the National Oceanic Administration (NOAA) under the Coastal Zone Management Act. Go to https://ecology.wa.gov/Water-Shorelines/Wetlands for more information on wetlands. Recorded in 1989 at the Nisqually National Wildlife Refuge Credits: Host: Bill Nye The Science Guy. Special thanks to the Nisqually Wildlife Refuge. Funding for the video was provided by NOAA with additional funds provided by the US Environmental Protection Agency.
Milky Way Photography over Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument | Night Sky in Utah | PartOne
 
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Milky Way Photography out in Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument over the Memorial Day weekend in Utah. Come along with us and learn how to capture the Milky Way in such an awesome place for great Night Sky photography and follow the settings, methods and get inspired by one way you can get awesome and sharp Milky Way Photography. This Photog Adventure we get out with Jeff Pedersen of RedCliffsPhotography.com and capture some amazing Milky Way images over landmarks at Devil's Garden, Sunrise Arch and Sunset Arch. F&V Z96 UltraColor LED Light (Same as Aaron purchased but as of today, out of stock.) amzn.to/2oZGyHj In-Stock option for F&V HDV-Z96 II Z-flash LED Light amzn.to/2oZsm1d Larger Capacity Battery for F&V light amzn.to/2opJU86 See Royce Bair's Low Level Lighting tutorials here: LowLevelLighting.org See Jeff Pedersen's Photography here: RedCliffsPhotography.com Support us: https://www.patreon.com/photogadventures Thanks for watching and see you next time! WEBSITE: http://www.photogadventures.com/ ABOUT: http://www.photogadventures.com/about/ (Website is currently down while we update it. Sorry!) ************************************************************** Do you enjoy Photography Podcasts? Check out our Podcast where we talk more in detail about what went well and what could have gone better in each of our adventures : https://goo.gl/6T4oJG ************************************************************** If you are curious, below is a list of the gear we use. These are Amazon links, so if you were to buy anything from them it actually would help support Photog Adventures and we really appreciate it! Camera Gear: ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Canon 5D MKIII: https://goo.gl/PmrmKq Canon 70D: https://goo.gl/AcrCmq Canon 6D: https://goo.gl/97a0VJ Canon 17-35mm f2.8L: https://goo.gl/N7QUuu Tamron 15-30mm f2.8: https://goo.gl/dKzIBd SunwayFoto L Bracket: https://goo.gl/E3B4xS Manfrotto Junior 410 Geared Head: https://goo.gl/3VTViD Acratech GP Ballhead with Gimbal Feature: https://goo.gl/GltQvm Manfrotto Tripod Aluminum: https://goo.gl/5AuRcV Feisol Tournament CT-3442 Rapid: https://goo.gl/silJQV Mindshift Gear 180 Horizon: https://goo.gl/AZC3XA Canon Camera Bag: https://goo.gl/nXk9ON Astrophotography Gear: ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Boruit Rechargeable LED Headlamp RJ-3000: https://goo.gl/FVrQKt JClaw Tek LED Headlamp with Red Lights for Night: https://goo.gl/7bmz3l F&V Z96 UltraColor LED Light (Same as Aaron purchased but as of today, out of stock.) amzn.to/2oZGyHj In-Stock option for F&V HDV-Z96 II Z-flash LED Light amzn.to/2oZsm1d Larger Capacity Battery for F&V light amzn.to/2opJU86 YONGNUO YN300 Air LED Video Light: https://goo.gl/TewFMs Rokinon/Samyang 24mm F/1.4 Aspherical Wide Angle Lens: https://goo.gl/IeBdaR Vlogging Gear: ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ GoPro HERO4 Session: https://goo.gl/fTGbYv GoPro Hero4 Silver: https://goo.gl/h0gSgd GoPro Hero4 Black: https://goo.gl/yZD5T3 Zoom H1 Portable Digital Recorder: https://goo.gl/RvKj5e Rode SmartLav+: https://goo.gl/7qwAh2 Tascam DR-60DmkII: https://goo.gl/5uklXJ Thank you for supporting us!
Views: 5528 Photog Adventures
Desert Water: Climate Change and the Future of Great Salt Lake
 
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Great Salt Lake is a Utah icon, as famous as great skiing or the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. But climate change and a growing population threaten its future. We need to ensure a healthy future for this world-famous ecosystem, used by hunters, bird-watchers, local families, tourists and the minerals and brine shrimp industries, which contribute over $1.3 billion dollars to Utah's economy. This film discusses new ideas for guaranteeing water inflows into the Great Salt Lake.
Views: 3014 Issac Goeckeritz
Purni Bore,  Wetland, Witjira
 
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Purni Bore, Witjira National Park, Simpson Desert,on the French Line, in far northern South Australia.Water from the Great Artesian Basin,flows under pressure from the bore @ 85 celcius. Though the bore is capped some water is allowed to flow into the man-made wetland to support birds & animals.
Views: 325 GoLukeyGo
18 Do Plants in the Utah Desert Need Water to Grow?
 
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When we experimented in the classroom, we found that seeds that had no water did not grow. Does that mean that water is necessary for life? Or,, does it just mean that the plants we tried to grow in the classroom are the only kinds of plants that truly NEED water. Take a journey to the desert in Eastern Utah and decide for yourself.
State/Transition Simulation Models for Ecosystem Management
 
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http://gallery.usgs.gov/videos/913 This webinar was conducted as a part of the Climate Change Science and Management Webinar Series, put on by the USGS National Climate Change and Wildlife Science Center and the FWS National Conservation Training Center. Webinar Summary: Sustainable management of natural resources under competing demands is challenging, particularly when facing novel and uncertain future climatic conditions. Meeting this challenge requires considering information about the effects of management, disturbance, land use and climate change on ecosystems. State-and-transition simulation models (STSMs) provide a flexible framework for integrating landscape processes and comparing alternative management scenarios, but incorporating climate change is an active area of research. In this presentation, three researchers present work funded by Climate Science Centers across the country to incorporate climate projections into STSMs. - The first case study integrates species distribution modeling with STSMs to project changes in whitebark pine in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. This combination of correlative and stochastic models reproduced historical observations, identified important data gaps, and described potential future declines in whitebark pine. - The second study uses STSMs to address conservation and management of the longleaf pine ecosystem in the southeastern US under climate change and urbanization pressures. Results show that urbanization is likely to be a bigger threat to the future of the ecosystem than climate change. - The third study integrates multiple models to project future rangeland condition and habitat for Greater sage-grouse in eastern Oregon under varying climate and management scenarios. Projections indicate that rangeland condition and habitat are likely to decline due to current stressors, but climate change may have both positive and negative impacts. The three studies highlight the utility of STSMs for natural resource management in disparate ecosystems across the U.S.
Views: 982 USGS
Cheap and Cheerful Stream and Riparian Restoration | Beaver Dam Analogues As Low-Cost Tool
 
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WEBINAR: March 22, 2017 HOST: USDA NRCS Science and Technology PRESENTERS: Joe Wheaton, Ph.D., Professor, Watershed Sciences Department, Utah State University, Logan, UT Jeremy Maestas, Sagebrush Ecosystem Specialist, USDA NRCS West National Technology Support Center, Portland, OR DESCRIPTION: Participants will learn how beaver-assisted restoration techniques can be applied as a low cost alternative for restoring riparian areas. Stream and riparian area degradation is widespread across the Intermountain West, yet restoration resources are limited. Relatively simple and low-cost alternatives are needed to scale up to the scope of the problem. A renewed appreciation of the role of the once widespread beaver has revealed insights about how this ecosystem engineer affects stream hydrology, geomorphology, riparian vegetation and habitat for other species with its dam building activities. Drawing upon lessons learned about how nature heals degraded systems, conservationists are increasingly seeking ways to recreate beneficial effects associated with beaver dam-building activities where appropriate to achieve a variety of stream and riparian recovery goals. Beaver Dam Analogues (BDAs) are one low cost, ‘cheap and cheerful’ technique used in beaver-assisted restoration to mimic natural beaver dams, promote beaver to work in particular areas, and accelerate recovery of incised channels. This webinar will provide a brief overview of beaver ecology and hydrogeomorphic feedbacks, beaver-assisted restoration, BDA design and application, and NRCS planning considerations and resources.
Scientists find Australian berry to cure cancer - AU 7 News 08-10-2014
 
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Scientists discover cancer-fighting berry on tree that only grows in Far North Queensland http://www.abc.net.au/news/2014-10-07/queensland-scientists-discover-cancer-fighting-berry/5796106 In 2014 news spread about a miracle berry extract called EBC-46, sourced from the Australian rainforest, that has been shown to cure various types of cancers including breast and prostate in humans and animals. The Daily Mail reported: ‘Scientists at QIMR Berghofer Medical Research Institute in Queensland have used an experimental drug produced from the seeds of the rainforest plant, Blushwood tree (Hylandia Dockrillii), which exclusively grows in far north Queensland, to cure solid cancer tumours in pre-clinical trials. Already the drug has been used to successfully destroy or shrink tumours in pets and animals – including dogs, cats and horses and even Tasmanian Devils, while human trials are imminent.’ These results were discovered in an eight-year study led by Dr. Glen Boyle, from the QIMR Berghofer medical research institute in Brisbane. In 75% of cases, the cancer never returns. There were no side effects, and the compounds started working in five minutes, making cancerous melanoma and neck tumors disappear in a matter of days. Then for 2 years nothing much happened? Why? First lets look at what this ‘drug’ really is: This is from an article published by Cairns News in 2014: “It’s a small molecule that actually works with the body to destroy cancer, rather than being a chemo-therapy approach which is acting, in many cases, against the body,” Q-Biotics CEO Victoria Gordon told Nine this week. Q-Biotics are the company behind this discovery and are now looking to create a drug based treatment out of this: This is from their website: QBiotics is an Australian public unlisted life sciences company. We are in the business of development and commercialisation of pharmaceutical products that have the potential to address major health problems for humans and companion animals (dogs, cats and horses). Our products are new chemical entities which we source from Australia’s pristine tropical rainforests. You can see their video presentation about EBC-46 here https://qbiotics.com/ This is from wikipedia: ‘Tigilanol tiglate (USAN), previously known as EBC-46 is an experimental drug candidate being studied pre-clinically by the Australian company Ecobiotics (specifically its drug discovery subsidiary Qbiotics). It was discovered through an automated screening process of natural products by selecting increasingly purified fractions of plant extracts, based on their ability to produce the desired activity profile. This is then followed by artificial synthesis of the isolated compound to confirm its chemical structure. EBC-46 is a phorbol ester which, along with other related compounds, acts as a protein kinase C regulator. From reading into this it seems that the system they follow is to test the plant extract that works, then they isolate the compound to find out the chemical structure so they can synthesise it to make a drug. How Big Pharma Banks Off Stuff That Exists In Nature In pharmacy school we were taught that many drugs started off as substances found in nature to work, that could be then isolated and synthesised for commercial purposes. It later became very apparent that the reason drug companies do this is so that they can create a patent that means only they had the license to synthesise the drug resulting in billions of dollars in profit for the company. Similar things are happening right now in the medical marijuana field with drug companies trying to isolate extracts from cannabis so that they can make drugs out of them. Statins are another example. A common chinese herbal medicine from heart health is red rice yeast. It has been used for years in China to prevent blood clots and generally improve circulation and the health of the heart. The active ingredient is lovastatin. The drug companies then created a multibillion dollar statin business off the back of this. Merck actually owns the rights to this substance that exists in nature: In 1998, the FDA placed a ban on the sale of dietary supplements derived from red yeast rice, which naturally contains lovastatin, arguing that products containing prescription agents require drug approval. Judge Dale A. Kimball of the United States District Court for the District of Utah, granted a motion by Cholestin’s manufacturer, Pharmanex, that the agency’s ban was illegal under the 1994 Dietary Supplement Health and Education Act because the product was marketed as a dietary supplement, not a drug. Read full article here: https://therenegadepharmacist.com/ebc-46-the-truth-about-the-australian-miracle-berry-extract-that-cures-cancer/ Looking at the FAQ on Qbiotics site, you can see they are closely guarding their patents since they made this incredible discovery. https://qbiotics.com/
Views: 999 Lyme4 Channel
Joseph Lomax speaks against the Crook Horn Creek bikepath
 
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Noted environmentalist Joseph Lomax speaks against the Crook Horn Creek bikepath proposal for south Ocean City NJ, detailing many reasons why this is not a good idea.
Views: 201 John Thornton
Lectures in Entrepreneurship: Paul Woodland - January 25, 2017
 
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Paul R. Woodland received a bachelors degree in Economics from Brigham Young University and an MBA degree from the Stanford University Business School. Woodland spent the first five years of his business career as Director of Planning and later Vice President of Finance and Administration for one of the divisions of Saga Corporation. Subsequently, he served for 17 years as the Chief Financial Officer for Dreyer’s Grand Ice Cream, Inc. During this period of time, he along with the other members of the executive team led the business from $48 million to $1 billion in revenues. He became the President and Chief Operating Officer of Hooked on Phonics for the final seven years of his career. He currently leads the Mentor Board at the Huntsman School of Business at Utah State University helping students develop and establish entrepreneurial businesses.
From Ancient Farmers, Lessons for Today's Amazon
 
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This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report , from http://voaspecialenglish.com | http://facebook.com/voalearningenglish South America's Amazon is the largest tropical rainforest and river system on Earth. But the Amazon is disappearing at the rate of about eight hundred thousand hectares a year. This deforestation is caused by an increase in agriculture and cattle ranching and the building of roads and dams. Another cause is the illegal cutting of trees for logging companies. Now, a new study says ancient Amazonian farming methods could offer valuable lessons for today. The study looks at the pre-Columbian period. Christopher Columbus and other European explorers began arriving in the Americas in the late fourteen hundreds. The researchers studied a coastal wetland area where ancient farm beds and canals remain unchanged. The site is in French Guyana. A widely held belief is that pre-Columbian farmers used a great deal of fire to manage Amazonian ecosystems. But the scientists say their study calls this idea into question. It shows that raised-field farmers limited their burning to improve agricultural production.Jose Iriarte from the University of Exeter in England was lead author of the study. Mr. Iriarte says fire results in the loss of important nutrients for crops. When land is not being used for farming, periods without fire are most effective in rebuilding soil organic matter and preserving soil structure. "So in this sense," he says, "we interpreted that they were limiting fires because it was better to grow crops in these raised field systems." He says this fire-free method by the pre-Columbian farmers helped change the seasonally flooded savanna, or grassland, into productive cropland. Raised fields provide better drainage and soil aeration and also hold moisture during the dry season. This fire-free method of agriculture would have been labor intensive. It ended when up to ninety-five percent of the native people died from diseases brought by the Europeans. Mitchell Power from the Natural History Museum at the University of Utah says, "Once the Columbian encounter happens ... we start to see increased burning and a shift towards dry-land farming." People were then clearing forests and making their raised beds in the forests. The European colonizers brought slash-and-burn methods that remain a threat to the rainforest. Experts say at current rates, more than half of the Amazon's tropical rainforest could be gone by twenty-thirty. The study is in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. For VOA Special English, I'm Carolyn Presutti. (Adapted from a radio program broadcast 17Apr2012)
Views: 188 Sahana Srinivasan
Wallsburg Stream Restoration
 
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Rancher Bob Gappmayer describes how working with NRCS, his conservation district, and other partners helped them complete stream restoration work to protect water quality in Deer Creek Reservoir.
Views: 1025 UtahNRCS
River Diversions Study
 
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Tulane researchers take you to the mouth of the Mississippi to see new land built by the Cubit’s Gap Subdelta. Video by Carolyn Scofield. Restoring the flow of fresh water and sediment from the Mississippi River can rebuild the state’s protective wetlands, making them more resilient to looming threats from storms, according to a new Tulane University study. The research answer questions posed after Hurricane Katrina caused significant wetland loss near the Caernarvon Freshwater Diversion. Some thought freshwater marshes created by river diversions were less structurally stable than salt marshes. Researchers in Tulane’s Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences looked at land building and erosion in the Cubit’s Gap Subdelta south of Venice, which carries about 50,000-100,000 cubic feet of water per second. The system is comparable to the Mid-Barataria Sediment Diversion called for in the state’s Master Plan. The team used more than a decade’s worth of satellite data to see the rate at which land was built and eroded near the delta. They also measured the strength of the soil in the marshes. What they found was that marshes closest to the river were often immune to erosion and, in some cases, were actively building. These marshes also had the strongest soils, the most mineral sediment, and the lowest salinity. The marshes farthest from the river were the most erosion-prone. These marshes had the most organic sediments (largely decaying roots) with relatively salty and weaker soil. “Large river diversions will likely build stable land because they can carry a large amount of river sediment,” says study author Alex Kolker, adjunct professor in the Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences. “Our findings suggest the problem with the Caernarvon marshes wasn’t so much that they were fresh, it was more that they were sediment-poor. The Caernarvon diversion, at least in years leading up to Hurricane Katrina, was carrying too little sediment to build land, as it is relatively small and was rarely operated to capacity.” “Having sediment-rich wetlands is critical to having wetlands that can withstand the forces of hurricanes and rising seas,” Kolker says. “As Louisiana looks to the future, it’s good to know that as far as large diversions are concerned, the Master Plan is working with the right toolkit.”
Views: 429 Tulane University
Blue Monkey's Store Story!
 
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From humble beginnings to the favorite electric bike store in the universe, Duane recounts the journey so far. www.bluemonkeybicycles.com Located in Murray Utah just outside of Salt Lake City, this shop sells Pedego electric bikes, Juiced Riders electric bikes, Yuba cargo bikes, child starter bikes by Kazam, folding bikes by Dahon and they even offer rentals and plan to do tours soon! They share a space with Momentum Zumba studio and parking can be found right along the street. Tips: - Website is http://bluemonkeybikes.com/ - Address is 4902 S State St, Murray, UT 84107 - Phone number is (801) 608-5138
Where To Look For Gold #12 - Desert Basics: Dry-Panning
 
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http://www.WhereGoldIs.com In this video we discuss some gold prospecting techniques for working in the desert.
Views: 61874 HowToDrillAWell
Meet Research Ecologist Justin DeRose
 
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Justin DeRose works with the Rocky Mountain Research Station Forest Inventory and Analysis Science Program. In this video, he speaks about being a research ecologist, dendrochronology and his collaboration with the Wasatch Dendroclimatology Research group.
Views: 1287 Forest Service
Control the flood with drainage channels. BIRCO Middle East. UAE, Saudi Arabia, Oman, Qatar
 
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We are happy to supply our Middle East customers with made in Germany channels! Products and Knowhow all around drainage Individual. Reliable. Dependable. As one of the leading manufacturers of channel systems in Europe, BIRCO develops and designs innovative drainage solutions for all fields of application, offering customer support through all stages of a project, from specification to realisation. In order to serve the Gulf region with heavy duty, landscaping, environment, customized project management systems, the BIRCO Middle East FZE based in Dubai Jebel Ali has been founded.
Views: 312 Birco GmbH
Water Needs and Wants: Joanna Endter-Wada at TEDxUSU
 
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How much water do communities in the arid western United States need to survive? It depends on what the public decides to do with the water. Fundamental ethical considerations, policy debates, and planning concerns must be addressed to adequately answer this question. As a society how do we ensure that our wants for water do not imperil the human and ecosystem need for water? Joanna Endter-Wada is an Associate Professor of Natural Resource and Environmental Policy in the S.J. and Jessie E. Quinney College of Natural Resources at Utah State University. Her work focuses on water policy and law in the U.S. West where she contributes to finding more equitable and sustainable approaches for using this vital resource. After researching water issues and interacting with water officials, managers, users, and scientists for more than two decades, Endter-Wada appreciates the many challenges and trade-offs involved in water-related decision making. As an academic researcher and practicing scholar of public policy, Endter-Wada engages in interdisciplinary science projects, translates science to the general public, and serves in appointed positions on task forces, boards, and committees. She has worked with government agencies at the federal, state, and local levels on water, urban landscape, forestry, fisheries, public land, and wetland issues. She is a member of the International Association for Society and Resource Management, the American Water Resources Association, and the Ecological Society of America. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 1548 TEDx Talks
The One Thing: Stampin Up!
 
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Stampin Up! CEO Shelly Gardner discusses the one thing that has made the greatest relationship in her company's success, focusing on people and relationships. Stampin Up! is a 25-year-old company that has grown from two to more than 500 employees. It creates stamps, inks, paper and other craft accessories that are sold by demonstrators.
Views: 5091 Utah Business
Weber River Riparian Restoration
 
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Ben Nadolski, Utah Wildlife Resource's northern region asst. aquatics manger put together this video about a Riparian restoration project on the Weber River. Many thanks to Ben for the video and to all of the volunteers that came out to help. It's amazing to see the difference these projects make in just a few months.
Hickson Summit Petroglyphs
 
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Hickson Summit, east of Austin Nevada, Indian petroglyphs carvings
Views: 230 Dale Poune
Dinosaurs of the Lost Continent | Dr. Scott Sampson
 
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Paleontologist Dr. Scott Sampson's public lecture about the ancient lost continent of Laramidia and the remarkable dinosaurs that lived there. For more than a century, paleontologists have been collecting abundant, often spectacular dinosaur fossils from the Western Interior of North America, with the bulk of these remains found in rocks dating to the final stages of the Cretaceous Period. Only recently have we learned that most of these dinosaurs—among them horned, duck-billed, dome-headed, and armored plant-eaters, as well as giant tyrannosaur meat-eaters and smaller “raptor-like” predators—existed on a “lost continent,” today referred to as “Laramidia." About 96 million years ago, exceptionally high sea levels flooded central North America, resulting in a north-south oriented seaway extending from the Arctic Ocean to the Gulf of Mexico. This shallow sea isolated life-forms on the eastern and western landmasses for most the next 26 million years. We know little of what happened on the eastern landmass, but its western counterpart, Laramidia, witnessed a tremendous florescence of dinosaurs and other Cretaceous life-forms. Surprisingly, despite the small size of Laramidia (less than one-quarter the size of present day North America) and giant sizes of many of the dinosaurs, different species co-existed in the northern and southern regions, at least during certain intervals. How were so many giant animals able to co-exist on such a diminutive landmass? Why were most of these dinosaurs adorned with bizarre bony features such as horns, crests, domes, or spikes? What lessons do these ancient fossils have for humans living on a warming planet?
Views: 56397 Burke Museum
The Great Salt Lake
 
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http://www.artsciencefun.com Anthony takes you on a white-NaCl ride to explain why there's salt in the Great Salt Lake.
Views: 281 ArtScienceFunVideo
Civil Engineer- NRCS
 
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Learn about the career of a civil engineer working for the USDA Natural Resource Conservation Service.
Views: 2698 UtahAgClassroom
Panel #3: Water Quality, Ecosystems and their Restoration, Community Well-being and Public Health
 
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Fifth Annual Barbara L. and Norman C. Tanner Center for Nonviolent Human Rights Advocacy Forum WATER, CONFLICT, AND HUMAN RIGHTS: EMERGING CHALLENGES AND SOLUTIONS February 23-25, 2011 MODERATOR: Ted Wilson, Utah Governor's Office PANELISTS: CLEAN WATER AND COMMUNITIES: RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES - Robert Adler, Professor, S. J. Quinney College of Law, The University of Utah RIVER RESTORATION IN THE U. S. - Daniel McCool, Professor and Director, Environmental Studies, University of Utah RESTORING CLEAN WATER IN WETLANDS AND WATERSHEDS - Joy Zedler, Professor, Botany, University of Wisconsin PROTECTING AND RESTORING OUR WATERS WHEN IT'S MUCH EASIER TO DO OTHERWISE - Walter Baker, Director, Division of Water Quality, Utah Department of Environmental Quality For more information see www.humanrights.utah.edu
Views: 235 TannerHumanRights
Thorium.
 
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http://ThoriumRemix.com/ Thorium is an abundant material which can be transformed into massive quantities of energy. To do so efficiently requires a very different nuclear reactor than the kind we use today- Not one that uses solid fuel rods, but a reactor in which the fuel is kept in a liquid state. Not one that uses pressurized water as a coolant, but a reactor that uses chemically stable molten salts. Such a reactor is called a "Molten Salt Reactor". Many different configurations are possible. Some of these configurations can harness Thorium very efficiently. This video explores the attributes of Molten Salt Reactors. Why are they compelling? And why do many people (including myself) see them as the only economical way of fully harnessing ALL our nuclear fuels... including Thorium. This video has been under development since 2012. I hope it conveys to you why I personally find Molten Salt Reactors so compelling, as do the many volunteers and supporters who helped create it. Much of the footage was shot by volunteers. All music was created by: http://kilowattsmusic.com To support this project, please visit: https://patreon.com/thorium Entities pursuing Molten Salt Reactors are... Flibe Energy - http://flibe-energy.com/ Terrestrial Energy - http://terrestrialenergy.com/ Moltex Energy - http://www.moltexenergy.com/ ThorCon Power - http://thorconpower.com/ Transatomic - http://www.transatomicpower.com/ Seaborg - http://seaborg.co/ Copenhagen Atomics - http://www.copenhagenatomics.com/ TerraPower - http://terrapower.com/ Bhabha Atomic Research Centre - http://www.barc.gov.in/ Chinese Academy of Sciences - http://english.cas.cn/ Regular Thorium conferences are organized by: http://thoriumenergyalliance.com/ http://thoriumenergyworld.com/ Table of Contents 0:00:00 Space 0:17:29 Constraints 0:28:22 Coolants 0:40:15 MSRE 0:48:54 Earth 0:59:46 Thorium 1:22:03 LFTR 1:36:13 Revolution 1:44:58 Forward 1:58:11 ROEI 2:05:41 Beginning 2:08:36 History 2:38:59 Dowtherm 2:47:57 Salt 2:51:44 Pebbles 3:06:07 India 3:18:44 Caldicott 3:35:55 Fission 3:56:22 Spectrum 4:04:25 Chemistry 4:12:51 Turbine 4:22:27 Waste 4:40:15 Decommission 4:54:39 Candlelight 5:13:06 Facts 5:26:08 Future 5:55:39 Pitches 5:56:17 Terrestrial 6:08:33 ThorCon 6:11:45 Flibe 6:20:51 End 6:25:53 Credits Some of this footage is remixed from non-MSR related sources, to help explain the importance of energy for both space exploration and everyday life here on Earth. Most prominently... Pandora's Promise - https://youtu.be/bDw3ET3zqxk Dr. Neil DeGrasse Tyson - https://youtu.be/Pun76NZMjCk Dr. Robert Zubrin - https://youtu.be/EKQSijn9FBs Mars Underground - https://youtu.be/tcTZvNLL0-w Andy Weir & Adam Savage - https://youtu.be/5SemyzKgaUU Periodic Table Videos - https://youtube.com/channel/UCtESv1e7ntJaLJYKIO1FoYw
Views: 122731 gordonmcdowell
Invercargill's inventors - Roadside Stories
 
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New Zealanders are famous for their 'no. 8 wire' mentality -- ingenuity and creativity using basic materials. Hayes hardware store in Invercargill is run by the descendants of Ernest Hayes, who invented an array of farming gadgets in the late 19th century. The store also features the remarkable motorcycles designed and built by local speedster Burt Munro. Inventions, patents and trademarks, http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/inventions-patents-and-trademarks Ernest Hayes's wire strainer, http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/workshop-industries/1/4 Eben Ernest Hayes, http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/biographies/2h25 Burt Munro, http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/southland-region/12/5 Motorcycles, http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/motorcycles — Roadside Stories are a series of audio guides to places of interest on major road trips in New Zealand. Each guide tells the story of an attraction along the way -- its people, its history, its cultural and natural significance. For more information about Roadside Stories visit http://www.mch.govt.nz/roadside/
Views: 1740 ManatuTaonga
CMS Global Action for Migratory Animals (French Subtitles HD)
 
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La Convention sur la Conservation des Espèces Migratrices appartenant à la faune sauvage (CMS) aussi appelée la Convention de Bonn, a pour but d'assurer la conservation des espèces migratrices terrestres, aquatiques et aériennes dans l'ensemble de leur aire de répartition. C'est l'un des traités intergouvernementaux concernant la conservation de la faune sauvage et de ses habitats à l'échelle mondiale.
Views: 293 Bonn Convention
people process and physical environment
 
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-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/join -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 34 rogi fong
Yelawolf - Till It’s Gone
 
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iTunes: http://smarturl.it/TillItsgone Sign up for updates: http://smarturl.it/Yelawolf.News Music video by Yelawolf performing Till It’s Gone. (C) 2014 Interscope Records Best of Yelawolf: https://goo.gl/vy7NZQ Subscribe here: https://goo.gl/ynkVDL
Views: 79442446 YelawolfVEVO
Lewitus- Dead Zones
 
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Alan Lewitus is a Supervisory Oceanographer at the NOAA National Ocean Service (NOS) National Centers for Coastal Ocean Science (NCCOS) Center for Sponsored Coastal Ocean Research (CSCOR). He serves as Branch Chief for the Ecosystem Stressors Research Branch of CSCOR and oversees competitive programs in hypoxia, harmful algal blooms, and sea level rise. Since joining NOAA in October 2005, Dr. Lewitus has been closely involved in activities related to research and management of the Gulf of Mexico ecosystem, including coordinating and facilitating efforts to mitigate the northern Gulf hypoxic zone (aka “Dead Zone”). He is a member of the NOAA Gulf of Mexico Regional Collaboration Team, is co-Chair of the Gulf Alliance Water Quality Team Harmful Algal Bloom Work Group, and a NOAA representative to the Gulf Hypoxia Task Force (as Coordinating Committee member) and the Eastern Tallgrass Prairies and Big Rivers Landscape Conservation Cooperative (as Steering Committee member). His background is in phytoplankton ecology and physiology, with research interests that include coastal eutrophication, the ecology of harmful algal blooms, microbial food web dynamics, and the role and measurement of phytoplankton pigments, and he has over 90 peer-reviewed publications on these subjects. Prior to joining NOAA, Dr. Lewitus held a joint position with the University of South Carolina and SC Department of Natural Resources as Director of the SC Algal Ecology Laboratories and SC Harmful Algal Bloom Program. He holds a BA from Rutgers University, a MS degree in Marine Sciences from Moss Landing Marine Laboratories with a Physical Oceanography discipline, and a PhD in Biological Oceanography from the MIT/Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute joint program. Presentation: The Northern Gulf of Mexico Dead Zone Description: The northern portion of the Gulf of Mexico ecosystem, which contains almost half of the nation’s coastal wetlands and supports commercial and recreational fisheries which generate billions of dollars annually, has undergone profound changes due to nutrient enrichment of Mississippi River water from land-based sources. This over-enrichment of nutrients stimulates the development of seasonal hypoxia (very low oxygen waters) over the Louisiana/Texas continental shelf in summer and results in the largest recurring hypoxic zone (aka “Dead Zone”) in the United States. Hypoxic waters can cause habitat loss, stress and even death to marine organisms; affecting commercial harvests and the health of impacted ecosystems. This issue has become a focal point for considerable scientific and policy attention because of the hypoxic zone’s enormous size and implications for watershed management for more than 40% of the contiguous United States. I will present a historical perspective of research into the causes and ecosystem impacts of the Dead Zone, and of the attempts of an interagency Task Force (federal, state, and tribes) to fix the problem. Classroom resources: The interagency Gulf of Mexico Hypoxia Task Force website: http://www2.epa.gov/ms-htf NOAA’s Northern Gulf of Mexico Ecosystems and Hypoxia Assessment Program: http://coastalscience.noaa.gov/research/pollution/hypoxia/ngomex LUMCON’s Hypoxia in the Northern Gulf of Mexico web page: http://www.gulfhypoxia.net/ EarthEcho Expeditions: What is a Dead Zone? EarthEcho Expeditions: Oyster Reef Ecology Lesson Plan and Student Activity Sheets More resources can be found on EarthEcho Expeditions: Into the Dead Zone: Day 1
GIS Basics
 
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Views: 146 sherwoodsteg
K Camp - Comfortable
 
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K Camp’s debut album “Only Way Is Up” Available NOW iTunes Deluxe Explicit: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUdlxEX Google Play Standard Explicit: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUstdEXgp Google Play Standard Clean : http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUstdEDgp Google Play Explicit Deluxe: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUdlxEXgp Google Play Clean Deluxe: http://smarturl.it/KCampOWIUdlxEDgp http://kcamp427.com http://twitter.com/twitter.com/kcamp427 http://facebook.com/kcamp427 http://instagram.com/kcamp427 http://vevo.ly/h1MhCH
Views: 59639904 KCampVEVO
Landscape Photography - In the face of adversity, don't give up!!
 
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In this episode I head for Southport along the Sefton coast to photograph the pier at sunset, but not without the odd near miss along the way!! This location is just half an hour from my home so it's a great place to head for when I have limited time and/or when the weather suddenly becomes good when I least expected it. Hope you enjoy! Please like and subscribe! Music: See you Soon by Otis McDonald Sunrise on Mars by Audiotnautics Contact and Social Media: Email: info@simonboothphotography.com Web: http://www.simonboothphotography.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SimonBoothPhotography1 Twitter: https://twitter.comSimonBoothPhoto Flickr : https://www.flickr.com/photos/135223214@N05/ S: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/simonboothphotography/ S: 500px: https://500px.com/simon_booth_1
Views: 2974 Simon Booth
DCR Destroys Wildlife Habitat Without Chapter 91 License Application Approval
 
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The DCR and the Charles River Conservancy demonstrate how to turn a rich diverse Urban Wildlife Habitat into a groomed, manecured "yard," to serve their "vision" of extending BU's campus onto the abutting Public Parkland. The DCR is not content with stewardship of a mature landscape on the Charles. It is hungry for projects to serve its own bureaucratic needs and its design-development constituents. It will devour that landscape to get a project, as here. In addition to protecting water quality, the Wetlands Protection Act, WPA, charges the Commission with protection of all habitat in wetland and associated areas, not simply habitat of rare or endangered species. Please note, then, that this project does not restore habitat critical to the health of our metropolitan area. Rather, it destroys it. Memorial Drive here, now, is indisputably habitat to hawks, small mammals, waterfowl and other birds, including migrants. Its mature trees and woody and herbaceous plants from the river to its northern side provide food and shelter for them. The plants beauty and shade constitute human habitat essential for our physical, mental, and spiritual re-creation. Their photosynthesis sequesters carbon from passing cars and improves the air for all. The trees and smaller plants along the shore and banks also prevent erosion. One, Amorpha fruticosa, is used elsewhere in the United States for the erosion control that is central to water quality here as well. The discussion of this plant at 3.3 Invasive Species is more than disturbing. A. fruticosa holds the bank for free. The DCR will eradicate it. Resprouts from the deep-growing roots that make it so valuable for erosion control will be treated with Rodeo. On its face this plan is contrary to the WPA.
Views: 152 bleupeony2
Who Invented The First Chair Lift?
 
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Up union pacific railroad invention still takes skiers to the top. Chairlift invention ski the world skitheworld 2013 02 chairlift url? Q webcache. The chairlift which sat much higher above ground materials first used were not possible to compare opening dates determine lift was 'the first' of its kind 'to the uncanoonuc ski club's tailor made park on south and north feb 27, 2006 union pacific invention still takes skiers top. Warren's world google books result. View larger (28k jpeg nov 29, 2010 the world's first two snow ski chair lifts were debuted by union pacific railroad at opening of its sun valley, idaho resort in december 1936. A former olympic ski racer was there along with averill harriman the president of union pacific railroad first chairlifts. Ski lift development timeline the new england ski museum. Chairlift invention ski the worldwho made that lift? The new york times. Part of a 1940 advertisement for union pacific railroad's sun valley, idaho ski resort said it all. Chairlift invention ski the world. Up union pacific invention still takes skiers to the top. The lift chair has a short history that is marked by surprisingly rapid progress to invent recliners help you get up, and in the early 1980s first recliner. Bbc travel where did skiing come from? . The first two lifts were located on sun valley's dollar and proctor 1882 norske ski club, berlin, new hampshire, modern club in america, 1932 north america's rope tow is invented by alex foster installed at 1935 the overhead cable lift, a j bar built oak hill hanover, sep 5, 2013 recreational skiing occurred before chairlift was. It was a hot summer day in 1936 the railroad yard omaha, nebraska. Skis and snowshoes were first invented to cross wetlands marshes welcome the website of chairlift preservation society november 9, 2012 post sandy update, power computer are back!. The world's first three ski chairlifts were created for the resort in sun valley, idaho 1936 and 1937, then owned by union pacific railroad feb 21, 2014 america's idaho's valley harriman mechanical lifts made exclusively skiers opened early 1900s sep 14, 2015 despite dominance of european companies today's tramway business, ubiquitous chairlift was actually invented nebraska detachable chair 1950s, but modern detachable, which slows down easier loading, installed breckenridge, colorado oct 19, 2009 did you ever wonder where came from? Warren tells how at a engineer from may 2, 2017 built fall. The world's first chairlift (almost) lift blogall about chairlifts onthesnow. Feb 10, 2013 chairlift invention. Googleusercontent search. Skiing heritage journal google books result. International skiing history the invention of chairlift by rachel sharpe on prezi. Timeline of important ski history dates. A 1940 railroad map shows dec 22, 2010 the history of skiing spans from cro magnon man to chairlift. Bananas and the world's first chairlift snowbrains. 2006 marks the 70th anniversary of the first chair lift operation.
Views: 83 Obu Obu
the samples Backstage in arizona
 
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Back Stage at a Samples show-I have compared the samples to no other! One of the most underrated, passionately creative bands of our time. I give sincere gratitude and thanks for never selling out! one day your work will be understood in many capacities and until then, us your fans have always known! I reside in bewilderment and confusion over the lack of national media for this band!! Fortunately among us fans the depth of your artistry will never be forgotten. Sincerely Clint Davis #1- The Samples got their name from eating supermarket (King Soopers) Samples of food during the early days. Sean still eats supermarket samples when he gets a chance! #2- Sean Kelly has never had a guitar or voice lesson in his life! #3-The Samples as of Easter Sunday 2007 are celebrating their 20th anniversary! #4- All these you tube videos have been filmed, edited and produced by Sean Kelly
Views: 864 Sean Kelly
Heavy Pollution
 
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The Environmental Protection Administration issued an air quality warning after smog and dust storms from China blanketed Taiwan in pollution. Morning showers improved conditions in the north, but without strong winds, the pollution was expected to remain in central and southern regions until tomorrow. Kaohsiung even reached the worst level on the government’s air quality index.
Views: 121 Formosa EnglishNews
Sunrise Sessions: Town and Country Reptiles: How Animals Respond to a Changing Environment
 
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A little lizard can say a lot about the environmental health of the world. Dr. Susannah French conducts studies of reptiles in southern Utah, as well as the Galapagos Islands, to better understand how animals interact with their environments. Disturbances in an animal's environment, including changes caused by humans, affects how it collects and uses limited energy resources to respond to stress, reproduce, and fight disease. In the case of the side-blotched lizard and other reptiles studied by Dr. French, those effects are not well understood. By using a variety of methods to track, monitor, and understand these animals across their lifespans, she is working to answer these questions, which will help paint a broader picture of how species adapt to environmental changes.
Hurricane Katrina Documentary(1) OFFICIAL
 
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Directed by Spike Lee Theme music composer Terence Blanchard Country of origin United States Original language(s) English Production Producer(s) Spike Lee Samuel D. Pollard Editor(s) Geeta Gandbhir Cinematography Cliff Charles Running time 240 minutes total, for part 1 & 2. Production company(s) 40 Acres and a Mule Filmworks Release Original channel HBO Original release August 23, 2010 If God Is Willing and da Creek Don't Rise is a 2010 documentary film directed by Spike Lee, as a follow-up to his 2006 HBO documentary film, When the Levees Broke: A Requiem in Four Acts. The film looks into the proceeding years since Hurricane Katrina struck the New Orleans and Gulf Coast region, and also focuses on the 2010 BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico and its effect on the men and women who work along the shores of the gulf. Many of the participants in Levees were also featured in this documentary. It won a Peabody Award in 2010 "for ambitiously chronicling one of the hugest disasters in American history, interrogating the well-known narratives and investigating other stories that could have easily fallen through the cracks."[1]
How to Be a Professional Outdoor & Nature Photographer
 
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How to Be a Professional Outdoor and nature Photographer Do you love nature and photography and wish to make money photographing the great outdoors? Would you like to make outdoor and nature photography a full time business? There is no more fulfilling "career" than being a full time Outdoor and Nature Photographer and having your work published in calendars, magazines and more. I have been published in over 1000 calendars, many of the major outdoor magazines, advertising, company brochures, and I have founded and co-founded two stock photo agencies. If you are interested in photographing the outdoors as a full time or part time business, I can show you how to create images for the markets and license them to clients. You will learn: •How the outdoor and nature photography markets work. •Techniques and approaches for making marketable images of nature and outdoor adventure. •What type of camera equipment and other gear is needed. •How to organize your stock photos and set up your business. •How to make even more money with concept photography •How to create marketable compositions •How to master natural light and supplemental lighting •How to master the technical sides of photography Marketing and promotion is crucial to the success of any business and I will show you several strategies that work. •How to market yourself and your business •How to price and negotiate a photo sale •How to get represented by stock photo agencies One key ingredient that will insure your success as an outdoor photographer is photography assignments. YOU will learn: •How to bid on photo assignments •How to photograph outdoor products •How to plan and prep for the big assignment •How to create a portfolio and present it in a meeting •How to find models This course also includes a downloadable stock photo pricing guide to help you determine a fair and accurate price for your photographs. What are the course requirements? •Passion! •A love for the outdoors, nature, wildlife, and the environment •A sense of adventure and love of travel •A willingness to work hard •Oh, a camera, tripod, a computer, and software What’s included? •Over 100 videos •A downloadable pricing guide •The tools needed to create top images •Photoshop tips •Strategies for pricing and selling your photography •Strategies for succeeding in the business You get full unlimited access to this course forever! Take the course:http://greatphotographycourses.net/professional-outdoor-and-nature-photographer/ http://youtu.be/hfZLz_njs_Y Google +: https://plus.google.com/103182217264523046511/posts Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/ProNaturePhotographr Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Pro-Nature-Photographer/193396040698981?ref=hl
Are Floods The Worst They’ve Ever Been?
 
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By constructing dams and levees improperly, humans have caused flooding to worsen. Researchers are investigating new ways to fix this issue. Can We Save Our Cities From Drowning? ►►►► http://dne.ws/1qZh3AV Read More: What We've Done to the Mississippi River: An Explainer http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2011/05/what-weve-done-to-the-mississippi-river-an-explainer/239058/ “The Mississippi no longer fits the definition a river as "a natural watercourse flowing towards an ocean, a lake, a sea, or another river." Rather, the waterway has been shaped in many ways, big and small, to suit human needs. While it maybe not be tamed, it's far from wild -- and understanding the floods that are expected to crest in Louisiana soon means understanding dams, levees, and control structures as much as rain, climate, and geography.” With Climate Change Comes Floods http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=18022014 “Climate change is disturbing the delicate balancing act that people have with water. Water is critical to life — for drinking and irrigation, and as a source of food, transportation and recreation. But too much water — or water that comes at an unexpected time, or in unexpected places — can be a big problem.” In a unique online gaming environment, Maersk takes you on a quest for one of today’s most indispensable resources – oil. You will go on a subsurface journey, exploring the underground and getting to the heart of the world’s vital and challenging business: the oil industry. Check out Maersk's new game Quest for Oil ►►►► http://www.maersk.com/en/hardware/quest-for-oil ____________________ DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily. Watch More DNews on TestTube http://testtube.com/dnews Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel DNews on Twitter http://twitter.com/dnews Trace Dominguez on Twitter https://twitter.com/tracedominguez Julia Wilde on Twitter https://twitter.com/julia_sci DNews on Facebook https://facebook.com/DiscoveryNews DNews on Google+ http://gplus.to/dnews Discovery News http://discoverynews.com Download the TestTube App: http://testu.be/1ndmmMq
Views: 48455 Seeker
Yelawolf - Daddy's Lambo
 
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Sign up for updates: http://smarturl.it/Yelawolf.News Music video by Yelawolf performing Daddy's Lambo. (C) 2011 DGC Records Best of Yelawolf: https://goo.gl/vy7NZQ Subscribe here: https://goo.gl/ynkVDL
Views: 48211236 YelawolfVEVO
CHARTERS TOWERS GLIDING
 
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Gliding far North Queensland with RAAF Students
Views: 284 DETLEV RUEFF
NRCS Identifies Cultural Resources
 
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NRCS employees help identify cultural resources on project lands.
Views: 129 USDA NRCS_FL
PBS Show March 22-28, 2015, #2323 - Texas Parks and Wildlife [Official]
 
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Texas Parks & Wildlife PBS Show #2323 March 22-28, 2015 -A Migrating Muse Texas is the winter home to the largest concentration of Sand hill Cranes in the world. Some spend the winter months in the Panhandle and High Plains while others head for the Texas coast. We’ll visit some of the best spots to see Sandhill Cranes up close to learn more about these migrating wonders. -Outdoor Info: Hunting Sandhill Cranes In some states Sandhill Cranes are known as ‘steaks in the sky’. Yes, you can hunt these big birds, but there are some things you need to be aware of before you shoot. -Fort Boggy State Park Visit a park on the edge of East Texas where families find water, woods, and wildlife. -Inner City Sanctuary For kids growing up in one of the largest cities in the country, learning about nature can take some doing. See how some Houston residents are making sure kids don’t miss out on the outdoors. -Postcard from Texas Relax. The water of the Devil’s River moves slowly. Find out Where to Watch at http://www.tpwd.texas.gov/tv
University of Washington Architecture 570 Design Development Studio
 
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Architecture 570 Design Development Studio with Jim Nicholls - Winter 2016
Views: 443 Devin T. Reynolds
Being in Tune: Minimizing Interference Beats by Rebecca Schroeder
 
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http://speeches.byu.edu Rebecca Schroeder was acquisitions librarian and department chair of the Material Acquisitions Department in the Harold B. Lee Library at Brigham Young University when she gave this devotional on 10 May 2016. © Brigham Young University. All rights reserved.
Views: 2259 BYU Speeches
Grass March Cowboy Express - Regulation without Representation
 
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What we’re hearing all around the West is that under increasing federal control access is being restricted to the public land, the health is diminished and productivity is depressed and our western way of life is at stake. So what we got here is a group of folks who are trying to protect their way of life and exemplify that to highlight that we have a cowboy express ride from California to Washington DC, we’re carrying a bunch of legislation and resolutions from States and Counties and groups all over the West, all over the Nation carrying that back so they understand that what’s happening isn’t working. I met up with the riders from the Grass March at the beginning of the month at the Utah / Nevada border. We followed them for a ways across the Salt Flats to get some footage for a story about the ride. The next day I had the opportunity to follow Commissioner Bruce Clegg and Representative Ken Ivory up 1700 S to Parley's Canyon. That evening I attended the rally the Grass March Riders held at the Utah State Fair Grounds. I feel honored that I had the opportunity to spend that evening with people who have a very important cause. The speeches that night and the energy in the room were very exciting because here was a group of people who are standing up to an injustice. It's sad that some things have gotten so bad that it is necessary that people are forced to make some noise but it really is incredible to have the opportunity to see how our system of government works. There is the opportunity to say hey we don't think this is right, and begin working towards a solution. I really believe we are seeing history being made. I'm excited to share this weekend's program with all of you because this is such an important topic. We will examine the Grass March in a long form conversation that we had with some of the participants and follow their journey to Washington DC. With the recent passing of Grant Gerber, the organizer of the Grass March and Elko County Commissioner, I would like to dedicate this program to his memory. Subscribe to our YouTube Channel here: https://www.youtube.com/subscribe_widget?p=thecountyseattv To sign up to get interesting news and updates delivered to your inbox click here: http://visitor.r20.constantcontact.com/d.jsp?llr=5xgaaniab&p=oi&m=1108537776894&sit=s9dn94ngb&f=6eb166d3-69a2-4ef3-9b95-cbaf87858350 You can watch our most recent episode here: http://www.thecountyseat.tv Check out our Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/TheCountySeatTV Twitter: https://twitter.com/seattv Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/2/b/117932477921089703696/ Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/thecountyseattv The County Seat Website: http://TheCountySeatTV.com/ Also watch our other channel - At Your Leisure: https://www.youtube.com/user/Boothandcompany A Chadwick Booth & Co. Production 2469 E. 7000 S. Suite 110 Salt Lake City, Utah 84121 (801) 947-8888 Fax: (801) 947-9888 You can Contact us here: http://www.thecountyseat.tv/contactus.htmll You can watch the show on these fantastic channels: http://www.4utah.com/station/listings #TheCountySeat #TCSTV #GrassMarch #nvpol #utpol #transferpubliclands
Views: 2338 The County Seat