VIDEO FOR SPRING 2018
Ancient warriors in glass forts. Read more about Broborg hillfort and ancient glass in “Fires burned, cauldrons bubble”.
VIDEOS FOR FALL 2017
Here is aerial footage of two streams highlighted in the feature article “Streaming Solutions” that are among the hundreds that flow into Puget Sound. See more close-ups of waters that end up in the second largest estuary in the United States at “Streaming views.”
VIDEOS FOR SUMMER 2017
360-degree video: Vaccinating dogs to eliminate rabies — In Tanzania and other East African countries, Washington State University and their partners are working to eliminate rabies in humans by 2030 by vaccinating domestic dogs. Read more in “Old Remedy,” Summer 2017 issue. (Use mouse or finger to pan video in 360° — may not work in all browsers.)
Washington State University history and traditions: A slideshow — A 47-minute audiovisual PowerPoint history of WSU told through pictures from 1890 up until the 2000s. The presentation covers all major happenings from Rose Bowl appearances and the Martin Stadium fire to WSU traditions like “Hello Walk” and ringing the Victory Bell. This is a replication of the slideshow presentation that Bob Smawley gave on many occasions at WSU.
VIDEOS FOR SPRING 2017
Heart Strings: The Story of the Kamaka ‘Ukulele — For nearly 100 years, Kamaka and Sons’ ‘ukuleles, produced from their tiny shop in Honolulu, have been the gold standard for ‘ukuleles worldwide. (PBS Hawaii)
WSU Icons of the Century — A Pac-12 Conference video featuring Jeanne Eggart-Helfer and other Cougar athletes, in recognition of 100 years of the conference.
Andante — Ruth Boden hikes and plays cello in the Wallowa Mountains of Oregon in Gavin Carter’s extraordinary short film, Andante. (Vimeo)
VIDEOS FOR WINTER 2016
VIDEOS FOR FALL 2016
Veteran Kristi Molnar-Nelson invited us to a counseling session with her psychiatrist Matt Layton, a Washington State University clinical associate professor, at a Spokane methadone clinic where she’s being treated for opioid addiction.
Read about addictions and therapy in “The Epidemic.”
OTHER VIDEOS FOR FALL 2016
“From Dresden to Pullman, WSU’s Harvard glass flowers connection” article with a short introductory video
A look at some of the participants at the 2016 Alaska Airlines Imagine Tomorrow competition, along with the winning projects. Read more about Imagine Tomorrow in “Kids solving the unsolvable.” Video produced by WSU Video Services
VIDEO FOR SUMMER 2016
Rahul Panat, an engineering professor at Washington State University’s Voiland College, and his colleagues Professor Indranath Dutta and graduate student Yeasir Arafat, recently demonstrated a significant advance in flexible electronics by showing that the metal indium, deposited as a thin film on a polymer substrate, can be stretched to twice its length without breaking—“a quantum improvement,” Panat says, over current methods.
Read about wearable electronics and flexible conductors in “Smart Couture.”
VIDEO FOR SPRING 2016
VIDEOS FOR WINTER 2015
A visit to Bishop Orchard in Garfield, Washington to make cider the old-fashioned way promises a fun time for all ages.
VIDEO EXCLUSIVE FOR FALL 2015
Salmon and other fish need cool, deep pools to spawn and survive in waterways like Washington’s Tucannon River. Washington State University researchers and their colleagues are measuring whether intentional logjams and stream reconstruction is creating better habitat for fish.
OTHER VIDEOS FOR FALL 2015
Chen-Ching Liu, Anjan Bose, Adam Hahn, and the other researchers at Washington State University’s Energy Systems Innovation Center explain the smart grid and how to safeguard it from hacking and natural disasters, with redundancy and testing. Videos produced by WSU Video Services.
Highlights of the football career of Dan Doornink ’78, with the Seattle Seahawks and the WSU Cougars. Videos produced by Seattle Seahawks Legends and WSU Manuscripts, Archives, and Special Collections.
Japanese farmer Kenichi Okubo lost everything due to the Fukushima nuclear disaster on March 11, 2011. Thanks to University of Tokyo soil scientists and Colin Campbell ’95, Okubo is getting back to farming. Video produced by Decagon Devices, Inc.