Found 0 - 10 results of 23 programs matching keyword "carbon dioxide production"


Transit of Venus:  A Short History of the Keeling Curve (Clip)
Running Time:
00:03:16
Dr. John Barnes, Station Manager of NOAA's Mauna Loa Observatory, shares the history of Charles Keeling's pioneering carbon dioxide measurements, which have been taken continually at Mauna Loa since 1958.

Project: The Rarest Eclipse: Transit of Venus | Browse All

Date: June 1, 2012
Format: Interview
Category: History of Science
Subject(s): General Science

Keywords: noaa, mauna loa, observatory, charles keeling, carbon tracking, keeling curve, exploratorium, transit of venus, climate change


Science in the City:  Sea Debris (Clip)
Running Time:
00:03:50
You've probably heard about the Texas-sized island of plastic trash swirling in the center of the Pacific Ocean. But did you know we have our own pockets of floating trash right here in San Francisco Bay? Join us on a trash safari with Sealife Convervation—a research and education group studying the volume, distribution, and sources of trash in the San Francisco and Monterey Bays.

Project: Science in the City | Browse All

Date: May 11, 2011
Format: Expedition
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): General Science

Keywords: oceanography, conservation, sealife, albatross, marine life, sailing, carbon, toxins, plastic


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QuickTime: 700K  
Science Teaching Tips:  Carbon Dioxide-It's a Gas! (Podcast)
Running Time:
00:04:08
TI staff educator Eric Muller shows me how to carbonate my tongue. Blech!

Project: Teacher Institute Science Teaching Tips | Browse All

Date: September 16, 2009
Format: Expedition
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s):

Keywords: carbonate, carbon, dioxide

Links: More of Eric Muller’s activities

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Ice Stories:  Smashcast Interviews Polar Scientists (Clip)
Running Time:
00:06:37
Smashcast visited the Exploratorium on Saturday, April 18th, to work on the Ice Stories project and meet four Antarctic scientists.

Project: Ice Stories: Dispatches from Polar Scientists | Browse All

Date: April 22, 2009
Format: Interview
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Geology/Earth Science,

Keywords: smashcast, polar scientists, media production

Links: Smashcast

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Ice Stories:  NOAA South Pole Atmospheric Research Observatory (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:10:47
We tour the NOAA Atmospheric Research Observatory at the South Pole where scientists are monitoring carbon dioxide levels, CFCs, solar radiation, and the ozone hole.

Project: Ice Stories: Dispatches from Polar Scientists | Browse All

Date: December 30, 2008
Format: Expedition
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Geology/Earth Science, Astronomy/Space Science, Life Science/Biology

Keywords: noaa, atmospheric research observatory, south pole, solar radiation, cfc's, carbon dioxide, climate change, ozone hole

Links: The South Pole Observatory Homepage

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Science from the Poles:  Global Warming 101: Five Questions in 10 Minutes (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:16:25
Join Exploratorium staff as they give the quick answers to the most frequently asked questions about global warming: What is a "tipping point"? What are carbon credits? What is carbon neutral? What can I do? What can my kid do?

Project: Science from the Poles | Browse All

Date: December 20, 2006
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Popular Science
Subject(s): Geology/Earth Science, Life Science/Biology

Keywords: global warming, climate change, ice, greenhouse gases, carbon dioxide, tipping point, carbon neutral, carbon credits


Real: 256K  
Windows Media: 256K  
Science from the Poles:  Global Warming 101: More Questions and Answers (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:09:55
More quick answers to the most frequently asked questions about global warming.

Project: Science from the Poles | Browse All

Date: November 30, 2006
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Popular Science
Subject(s): Geology/Earth Science

Keywords: global warming, climate change, ice, greenhouse gases, carbon dioxide


Real: 256K  
Windows Media: 256K  
Origins: Astrobiology:  Life's Ingredients (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:43:30
Julia Child and physicist Philip Morrison once cooked up (and sampled) "primordial soup," a mixture of ingredients said to be the materials from which life sprang on Earth. How accurate is this notion? David Deamer studies how some molecules self-assemble into order, and has developed new theories about how life evolved from components on Earth. We’ll talk with him, do hands-on experiments, and watch vintage footage of Julia Child tasting the soup. Guests: David Deamer, Director, UC Berkeley SETI Program, and Karen Kalumuk, Exploratorium staff scientist.

Project: Origins: Astrobiology: The Search for Life | Browse All

Date: November 16, 2003
Format: Interview
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Life Science/Biology, Chemistry

Keywords: self-assembled structures, self-assembly processes, directed assembly process, primordial soup recipe, building blocks of life, life on other planets, life on mars, chemical reactions, amino acid production, molecule formation, density column, emulsifiers, emulsifica


Real: 256K  
Iron Science Teacher:  Halloween Edition: Plastic Bags (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:55:27
Watch as Exploratorium staff and local teachers compete for the title of Iron Science Teacher. Each contestant has 10 minutes to make a science lesson out of a secret ingredient. In this special Halloween edition, today's secret ingredient is: Plastic Bags!

Project: Iron Science Teacher | Browse All

Date: October 31, 2003
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): General Science, Physics

Keywords: vaccuum sealing, air pressure, perception of touch, tactile sense, bubble bomb activity, carbon dioxide production, acids and bases, 5-tone whirlies, quantum music, corrugated plastic pipes, resonance, sound waves, bagpipes, air speed


Real: 256K  
Science of Cooking:  Sparkling Science: Champagne (Webcast)
Running Time:
00:52:14
Learn how sparkling wine is made, what makes it different from still wine, and where all those little bubbles come from! We reveal how to open a bottle without touching the cork, as well as the best way to keep the bubbles in the bubbly. Join our special guests, Stanford chemistry professor Dick Zare, and French enologist Michel Salgues, winemaker at Roederer Estates in California, as we explore the science of tiny bubbles.

Project: Accidental Scientist: Science of Cooking | Browse All

Date: December 28, 2002
Format: Demonstration / Activity
Category: Everyday Science
Subject(s): Chemistry

Keywords: dick zare, bubbles, science of champagne, science of sparkling wine, air pressure, opening a champagne bottle, condensation, fog, gases, carbonation, carbonated beverages, gravity, air resistance, drag force, terminal velocity, surface tension, carbon dioxide, equilibriu


Real: 350K  
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Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation
Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation
Webcasts made possible through the generosity of the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, The Jim Clark Endowment for Internet Education, the McBean Family Foundation,.and the Corporation for Educational Networks Initiatives in California (CENIC).

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