Schedule: Dec 7, 2023
Showcasing the excellence and diversity of the nation’s premier research university, UCTV. Check out the UCTV’s Arts and Music Programs!
Showcasing the excellence and diversity of the nation’s premier research university, UCTV. Check out the UCTV’s Health & Medicine Programs!
Student created videos from Will Rogers Middle School.
Student created videos from Pleasant Grove High School.
News programs and informational shows produced by students at Del Campo High School.
Student created videos from John Barrett Middle School.
NASA kicked off a yearlong centennial celebration for its Langley Research Center in Hampton, Virginia, with events Dec. 1 highlighting the critical work done by the African American women of Langley’s West Computing Unit, a story told in the book and upcoming movie “Hidden Figures”. During a NASA education event that was streamed to schools across the country, NASA Administrator Charles Bolden, Film director Ted Melfi, NASA Chief Historian Bill Barry, who consulted on the film, and NASA Modern Figure Julie Williams-Byrd, an electro-optics engineer for the Space Mission Analysis Branch at Langley, discussed the work of past and present NASA figures benefits humanity and enable future long-duration human and robotic exploration into deep space, including the agency’s Journey to Mars.
Aboard the International Space Station, Expedition 53 Flight Engineer Paolo Nespoli of ESA (European Space Agency) discussed how students can aspire to be astronauts and engineers during a “Mission X” competition in-flight event Nov. 29. Mission X is an international educational challenge, focusing on fitness and nutrition that encourages students to train like an astronaut. Teams of primary school-aged students (8-12 years old) learn the principles of healthy eating and exercise, compete for points by finishing training modules, and learn about the world’s future in space and educational possibilities for their own future.
NOAA is an agency that enriches life through science. From the surface of the sun to the depths of the ocean floor, they work to keep citizens informed of the changing environment around them.
Geologist Dr. Jon Riedel eats, sleeps, and breathes glaciers. They are high, hard-to-reach, and hard to study. Keepers of the Beat follows Jon and his work studying glaciers and climate change at North Cascades National Park.
In this episode of Science 360 we’ll learn about soil microbes cycling carbon, the plant known as bladderwort, and new methods of water treatment. Also we’ll sit with scientists and engineers to talk about robots in the workplace.
We know that Apollo 11 was one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind, but those small steps took the efforts of thousands of people from around the country developing the tools and technology that got us to the Moon and back. In this episode of STEM in 30, learn about why we went to the Moon, what we accomplished, and what’s next.
In this episode of Science 360 we’ll learn about the icy depth of fjords in Greenland, firefighters testing a new tracking system, and diatoms. Also we’ll stop at the Little Shop of Physics to see some ‘spy tools.’
Join archaeologist Bill Fitzhugh to find out what the Arctic is really like and how people have coped with its unique conditions for thousands of years.
Rapidly changing glaciers in Alaska demonstrate tight physical and ecological linkages with downstream ecosystems that bridge the icefield-to-ocean continuum. This episode highlights recent efforts of an Alaska Climate Science Center to better understand these linkages.
Welcome to Yale Open Courses
Professor Hungerford situates Marilynne Robinson’s novel Housekeeping (1980) in a tradition of American writing about the individual’s relationship to nature that includes the powerful influences of the Bible, Herman Melville, and Ralph Waldo Emerson. The loss of identity that Emerson describes as becoming a “transparent eyeball” in the woods, Robinson brings into the realm of the home, the built environment. The individual voice and its guiding consciousness are all mixed up in the material substance of the world, giving them a concurrent fixity and fragility that it is Robinson’s talent, and our challenge, to explore.
Dr. Kevin Wallsten from the CSULB Political Science Department analyzes current and past U.S. immigration policies regarding legal and illegal immigrants and those seeking refugee status.
A new chapter in the Time of Remembrance Oral Histories Project: The Secret War in Laos, includes first-hand accounts from the Vietnam War.
This chapter in the Time of Remembrance Oral Histories Project: The Internment Experience, includes first-hand accounts from WWII. This is Toru Saito’s account of growing up in America and living in an internment camp.
Wellesley professor of Asian studies and political science Katharine H.S. Moon and senior fellow for Japan studies at the Council on Foreign Relations Sheila A. Smith discuss US foreign policy issues in Asia with Ambassador (Ret.) Nicholas Burns, Harvard professor of diplomacy and international relations.
In this concert, Sherman Holmes and Brooks Long are joined by the great blues harmonica player Phil Wiggins. Part of the Homegrown Concert series.
8th grade students at Miwok Middle learn about SCUSD’s high school specialty program offerings throughout our district.
On October 11, students of Rosa Parks K-8 School welcomed California Treasurer Fiona Ma, Assembly member Stephanie Nguyen, CDE Chief Deputy Superintendent Mary Nicely, and the Mott Foundation to celebrate the first anniversary of the California Kids Investment and Development Savings Program (CalKIDS). The CalKids program is a financial investment in the future of California children designed to inspire them, especially those from underserved and disadvantaged communities, to dream big and pursue a college education or career training program after high school. For more information, visit CalKids.org
On Saturday, September 30, Balfour Beatty selected Woodbine Elementary as their Green Apple Day of Service site for this year. They redesigned and built the school’s garden and painted a mural! Thanks to all of the volunteers that came out to serve the community and help improve the Woodbine campus for generations to come.
Learn about how our Nutrition Services department partners with local growers, ranches and restaurants to synergistically improve access to high quality meals in our region and step up our school nutrition game.
While Nicholas Elementary is being rebuilt, students will have bus routes set up to help them get to their temporary site at Clayton B. Wire.
Our district’s Title IX Coordinator, Melinda Iremonger, explains how Title IX protects students and staff.
Our Title IX Coordinator, Melinda Iremonger, explains how to file a Title IX complaint.
Our Title IX Coordinator explains what constitutes stalking or dating violence, and what students can do if they think they are victims of stalking and/or dating violence.
Our Title IX Coordinator discusses what rights pregnant and lactating students have, and how to file a complaint if you feel your rights have been violated.
The Sacramento County Teachers of the Year program recognizes excellence in teaching within the county’s schools. Participating districts nominate individual teachers to receive this special recognition.
American River College instructors interview each other about their experience as ARC students and staff.
Math professor Sonya Reichel talks about her journey as an educator at ARC.
Our students thank our generous donors for giving to the Los Rios Colleges Foundation. Your gifts are an investment in the future of the Sacramento Region and continue to help our students achieve their individual potential.
Join us for this season of SEVA TV. In this episode student’s videos focus on the topic of Exploring.
Showcasing the excellence and diversity of the nation’s premier research university, UCTV. Check out the Best Of UCTV’s Programs!