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Resident / Episode 023 / October 08 2011
Radio & TV

SomaFM: Listener Supported, Commercial Free Internet Radio
Britische Sitcoms
Radio Escolar

Estar en la onda... >> Escuelas en Red Estar en la onda... >> Escuelas en Red “No se pueden obtener resultados diferentes, haciendo las cosas de la misma manera”. Albert Einstein. "Hacemos [radio en el cole] para informar a la gente de lo que pasa, qué problemas podemos solucionar y qué podemos hacer. Elegimos los temas y a lo largo del curso vamos buscando información, la decimos y la exponemos en la radio los lunes y los viernes". Norberto Domínguez Jurado que trabajó como maestro, durante los cursos 2012/13 y 2013/14, en el Colegio Público de Educación Infantil y Primaria ‘Rafael Alberti’ de Arroyo Coche (Málaga), se refiere a su experiencia docente: “Como en muchas otras historias de la vida, en este caso, la de un maestro joven, novel, que acaba de obtener su primer destino definitivo… es enviado a un colegio de entorno rural y le asaltan muchas dudas, incógnitas…”. Estudiantes del Tercer Ciclo de Educación Primaria del Colegio ‘Rafael Alberti’ Así empezó a tomar cuerpo un proyecto de radio escolar: ‘Radio Alberti’. Onda Andersen - Curso 2014/15
Herramientas: Audio > Uso de Audio en procesos educativos Según el Diccionario de la Lengua Española, el Audio es la “técnica relacionada con la grabación, reproducción y transmisión del sonido”. Es precisamente a través del sonido que los seres humanos captamos tanto eventos que suceden en nuestro entorno, como mensajes audibles generados por otras personas. Desde el punto de vista técnico, el audio se graba, comprime y almacena con un códec (COdificador/DECodificador) que determina tanto el formato del archivo resultante como su tamaño (peso) en bytes. Cada formato está codificado con una técnica particular y para poder reproducirlo es necesario disponer del decodificador correspondiente. Autor: Juan Carlos López García Cómo enriquece el Audio los aprendizajes Para David Jonassen, la generación de archivos de audio, constituye una actividad para construir conocimiento que se clasifica específicamente en la categoría “hipermedios” (unión de multimedia e hipertexto). NOTAS:[1] MEN (2004). Herramientas: Audio >
Estar en la onda... >> Escuelas en Red
Amateur Radio V

The Chart of the Electromagnetic Spectrum - Quad Questions The Chart of the Electromagnetic Spectrum - Quad Questions open gigapan by clicking the Play icon (opens in light box) A Gigapan is the only way to properly display this beauty! <div class="pp-error-msg"><strong>Error</strong><br />Javascript not activated</div> I found this on the web and just thought that it is the most beautiful representation of the electromagnetic spectrum that I have ever seen. After digging around and finding out more about the poster, I found an article that talks about how it was made and the man who created it. The driving force behind its creation in the late 1930s was Dwight Barr, a consultant for the W. Living in the digital world, it is easy to forget about things like this, even though it has everything to do with our hobby.
This video is ten minutes of coolness. This cool time-lapse video shows the Sun (in ultra-high definition 3840×2160 – 4k on YouTube) during the entire year, 2015. The video captures the Sun in the 171-angstrom wavelength of extreme ultraviolet light. Our naked, unaided eyes cannot see this, but this movie uses false-colorization (yellow/gold) so that we can watch in high definition. The movie covers a time period of January 2, 2015 to January 28, 2016 at a cadence of one frame every hour, or 24 frames per day. The first half tells you a bit about the video and the Sun, and you can see the entire year 2015 rotate by. The sun is always changing and NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory is always watching. Launched on Feb. 11, 2010, SDO keeps a 24-hour eye on the entire disk of the sun, with a prime view of the graceful dance of solar material coursing through the sun’s atmosphere, the corona. During the course of the video, the sun subtly increases and decreases in apparent size. Stunning Ultra-HD View; Sun Timelapse 2015 (NASA/SDO) Stunning Ultra-HD View; Sun Timelapse 2015 (NASA/SDO)
***Don't forget your optional Filter Integration Kit*** Our new range of ready-made LASERBEAM digital audio filter modules are the perfect addition to your project or even to your existing radio. Unlike analogue filters, digital filters provide near-perfect characteristics. Because of the way that they are implemented, they are better than analogue filters in almost every way! LASERBEAM Modules been designed for ease of use. The General Purpose module has a narrow CW filter (550 - 850 Hz) and an SSB filter (300 - 2700 Hz)The CW module has two narrow filters (550 - 850 Hz) and (300 - 1300 Hz)The SSB module has a standard SSB filter (300 - 2700 Hz) and a narrow SSB filter (300 - 2400 Hz). The General Purpose module is great for users who like to move between SSB and CW. The CW module is sure to prove popular with CW specialists. The SSB module offers two useful filters. Actual filter response measured using Quantasylum QA400 Signal LED The General Purpose and CW modules feature a signal LED. Digital Audio Filter Modules - SOTABEAMS Digital Audio Filter Modules - SOTABEAMS

Audio, recorded and radio including podcasts

David Barsamian's radio program
Education - Podcasts Downloads
Best Education Podcasts Best Education Podcasts As someone who spends a lot of time in my car, I get an awful lot of information via podcasts. Podcasts are a total sanity saver if you commute. Basically, they are serialized audio broadcasts that you can listen to whenever you want via a computer or mobile device. This post is a basic tutorial for listening to podcasts. There are so many great podcasts by and for educators. Here's a great list to get you started: #edchat Radio (Personal Learning Network, School Leadership, Teacher Leadership)#edchat Radio is a ten-minute show that highlights conversations from the weekly #edchat Twitter chat topic. Angela Watson's Truth for Teachers (Teaching Strategies) At a quick ten minutes per episode, posted every Sunday, Angela Watson's Truth for Teachers is designed to speak life, encouragement, and truth into the minds and hearts of educators -- and to get teachers and educators energized for the week ahead. The Bedley Brothers Every Classroom Matters Science Underground Talks With Teachers
World radio

Une émission de radio

Quel est le fondement de la démarche scientifique, quels sont ses ressorts, ses motivations, quelle que soit la discipline : chaque semaine un entretien avec un chercheur différent. Comment commence-t-on et construit-on une carrière scientifique ? Il existe un fond commun dans l'attitude scientifique.Mais si l'on passe d'une discipline à l'autre, alors, qu'est-ce qui fait le spécifique d'un biologiste ?D'un spécialiste des volcans, d'un paléontologue, ou d'un physicien théoricien ? Continent sciences , chaque lundi, de 14h à 15h pour comprendre les sciences à travers les femmes et les hommes qui les font. En partenariat avec Les sciences, on en parle aussi sur : Continent sciences
Une plongée dans l'histoire des sciences, un voyage dans le temps entre hier et demain. De l'origine de la matière vivante aux dernières stations orbitales, l'histoire des sciences et de l'évolution du monde est jalonnée de découvertes, d'expériences, de coups de génie, de théories et d'équations, mais aussi d'échecs, de rêves, de fiction, de projets restés dans les cartons..., dans ce temps des sciences qui est aussi le temps des hommes. Depuis l'Antiquité, dans des contextes parfois hostiles aux avancées de l'esprit, des hommes et des femmes ont fait progresser la connaissance du monde. Explorer les moments clés de l'histoire des découvertes, des exploits scientifiques, le parcours des savants les plus connus et raconter l'influence de ceux qui, jusqu'à aujourd'hui, sont restés dans l'ombre, "Voyager dans le temps" pour mieux éclairer le monde d'aujourd'hui, c'est l'objectif de La Marche des sciences. DOCUMENTATION INA : Anahi Morales La Marche des sciences La Marche des sciences
The most significant event of the last century was the global conflict referred to as the Second World War. Nearly every nation on Earth participated in or was affected by WWII. Although the Mass Media of the time seems primitive by the modern standards of the Internet and 24-hour Cable News Coverage, old time WWII radio shows brought the war home to the American people in a way that had never been imagined before this time. Modern Cable TV coverage of significant events is notable for the saturation of coverage as events unfold. This was true with early Radio coverage. To experience coverage of significant battles and events of WWII listen to: The News and Rumors of War The rise of the Nazi Party in Germany was followed by the American Press and those with an interest in European Affairs. Throughout the 1930s, in spite of the Great Depression, electricity, and with it radio, was coming into most American homes. CBS sent Edward R. The G.I.s Radio for the Troops, A Touch of Home World War II on the Radio | Old Time Radio World War II on the Radio | Old Time Radio
“Here, there and everywhere, the stamping foot of the boogie piano player sets the tempo for nimble feet that dance the jitterbug,” Pete Smith, the narrator for the 1944 short film “Groovie Movie,” chimes. Swing and Big Band helped to define a culture and an era when great nations clashed on the battlefield in all corners of the globe. The music and dance of the late 30’s and early 40’s gave men and women an opportunity to forget the bleak woes of war and come together to mingle and “cut a rug” to the tunes of the time’s jazz greats. The Rise of Swing and Big Band Big Band grew out of the jazz music of the 1920’s and consisted of a mix of improvised and written sets. By the early 30’s, Swing became it’s own style played by bands that were led by artists such as Duke Ellington, Jimmy Lunceford and Cab Calloway. By 1935, roughly two-thirds of American households owned a radio. But Swing didn’t stop with the music — swing dancing grew alongside it. Big Band Goes to War Photo courtesy peasap Looking Back At The Music of WWII and the Greatest Generation Looking Back At The Music of WWII and the Greatest Generation
"Receiving set for trench radio," 1914-1918. Courtesy University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Rare Book & Special Collections Library.More info Select an item: Receiving set for trench radio, 1914-1918.Date5-13-02CreatorUnknownDescriptionBlack and white photograph. Label description: 'Receiving set for trench radio, with amplifier, receiving message. Signal School 1st Division, France.. World War I. 16 History; 13 Science, Technology and SocietyRightsFor any further information related to this record, please contact the Collection Publisher. See for more information about this project. "Student aviators getting acquainted with the radio instruments." Radio during WWI At the onset of World War I, radio was still in its infancy. Still, this did not solve all of radio’s challenges. Radio on the Frontlines: WWI and WWII · Golden Age of Radio in the US · DPLA Omeka Radio on the Frontlines: WWI and WWII · Golden Age of Radio in the US · DPLA Omeka
ABC Radio National View full program guide6:00 amRN Breakfast With Fran KellyBe informed at the start of the day with coverage of national and international events.9:00 amLife Matters With Amanda SmithLife Matters is your guide to a better life for you, those you love and the place you call home.10:00 amBooks and Arts With Michael CathcartExplore the many worlds of performance, writing, music and visual arts, and feature interviews with local and international authors and artists.11:00 amEarshot With Kirsti MelvilleEarshot is all about people, places, stories and ideas, in all their diversity.11:30 amBlueprint for Living With Jonathan GreenBlueprint for Living explores the things that help make for a good life: food, architecture, design, fashion, travel and issues that affect our personal well-being.12:00 pmThe World Today With Eleanor HallThe latest reports and analysis of the day's breaking stories.1:00 pmAWAYE!
One of this year's recipients of a National Humanities Medal is a member of the extended NPR family. So it is with very unobjective pride that we welcome the host and producer of FRESH AIR, Terry Gross. Terry, welcome to the program. TERRY GROSS, BYLINE: Thank you, Robert. SIEGEL: And congratulations. GROSS: And thank you for that. SIEGEL: I should say in the interest of full disclosure here that in a past life, I was part of NPR management and a very strong supporter of the network distributing FRESH AIR, which in those days was a local program on WHYY in Philadelphia. GROSS: We would not have become a national show without you. SIEGEL: I'm not sure it's true, but I'll take it. GROSS: (Laughter) That is where I started (laughter). SIEGEL: What was the program like? GROSS: It - OK, it was called Woman Power. The first show I did was on women blues singers. SIEGEL: And now is this in Buffalo? GROSS: Yes. SIEGEL: How did you research the history of women's undergarments by the way? GROSS: No. 2016/09 [NPR] 'Fresh Air' Host Terry Gross Awarded National Humanities Medal
Joshua Johnson, host of “1A” on WAMU, speaks during a morning staff meeting. (Hector Emanuel/For The Washington Post) At a recent reception at WAMU, a couple dozen of the Washington public radio sta tion’s most active community supporters gathered to meet the man succeeding a legend. Many were fans of Diane Rehm yet open to change — theoretically. Joshua Johnson, freshly anointed to inherit Rehm’s microphone, sensed they needed a pep talk. He stood before the room without notes and took everyone back to first principles. In just a few minutes his voice reached a crescendo, a bravura re-consecration of journalism in these times as “advanced citizenship.” “There is still something to grow,” he said. After the applause, the energy in the room rose. On the margin of the crowd, WAMU brass murmured to one another about just how perfect the new talk show host was turning out to be. Johnson prepares to go on the air. [WAMU taps a lesser-known radio host to succeed Diane Rehm] Meet Joshua Johnson, Diane Rehm’s successor — and a bold move for WAMU
Diane Rehm’s station taps Joshua Johnson, a lesser-known radio host, as her successor Radio journalist Joshua Johnson will succeed Diane Rehm as the host of the daily public-affairs discussion program that Rehm turned into one of NPR’s most durable franchises over its 37-year run. Rehm introduced Johnson during her broadcast Wednesday morning from WAMU-FM, the Washington public station that has produced her program since 1979. Johnson will host a new program, called “1A,” that will have roughly the same format as “The Diane Rehm Show” — interviews, panel discussions and listener phone calls about politics, government, science, the arts and other topics spread over a two-hour block. The appointment, by WAMU’s managers and with Rehm’s support, instantly makes Johnson, 36, one of the most prominent figures in public radio. “I’m humbled, grateful and excited, but mostly humbled,” Johnson said in an interview this week. Johnson, an anchor and host at public radio and TV station KQED in San Francisco, was something of a surprise choice. WAMU General Manager J.J.
Weltempfänger: Tipps, Anleitung & Einstellungen zum weltweiten Radiohören
Poor Man's Radio Telescope
How to Convert a Satellite Dish Into a Radio Telescope - MIT Technology Review

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