EU : Research - Horizon 2020 - 2013 (Part 1)

Type: Stockshots [long]   Reference: I-075812   Duration: 10:48:20  Lieu:
End production: 08/05/2013
Horizon 2020 is an EU programme for research and innovation. It aims at tackling major concerns shared by all Europeans such as climate change, developing sustainable transport and mobility, making renewable energy more affordable, ensuring food safety and security, or coping with the challenge of an ageing population. Running from 2014 to 2020, it is meant to not only support the best research, but also focus on how to turn great ideas into innovative products and services, therefore giving a boost to the European economy and improving people's quality of life. The projects presented in this video stockshots are part of the Seventh Framework Programme (FP7) and illustrate some of the types of research that Horizon 2020 will support.

Only the original language version is authentic and it prevails in the event of its differing from the translated versions.
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10:00:00 Credits and title 00:00:18
10:00:18 1. Excellent Science 00:13:31
10:00:18 Title 00:00:04
10:00:22 Ecole normale supérieure (ENS), Physics Laboratory, Paris, France. (2 shots) PROJECT: DECLIC The DECLIC ('Exploring the Decoherence of Light in Cavities') project was set up to explore the dynamics of fields trapped in cavities, and to study their decoherence under various perspectives. It will implement novel ways to generate non-classical states with large photon numbers stored in one cavity, or non-locally split between two. 00:00:12
10:00:35 Entrance door with a poster 'Serge Haroche, Prix Nobel de Physique 2012' and someone entering 00:00:08
10:00:43 Lab with a PhD student working on a laser table 00:00:05
10:00:49 Serge Haroche, French physicist, laureate of the 2012 Nobel Prize in Physics, Professeur at Collège de France, Director of Research at the Kastler Brossel laboratory at ENS, entering the lab and talking to PhD students (4 shots) 00:00:25
10:01:14 Soundbite by Serge Haroche (in ENGLISH) saying that they are working on the control and manipulation of photons in a box; photons are the particles of light and they are very fragile, they are usually destroyed when you detect them, by the photoelectric effect, for instance; they found ways to detect photons without destroying them, and to manipulate them in a very gentle and delicate way so that they can prepare photons' state in very strange states which exhibit non-classical properties; they want to use this in order to demonstrate some effects of quantum logics which might have some applications in the future. 00:00:40
10:01:55 Soundbite by Serge Haroche (in ENGLISH) saying that it's very important to realize that this is basic research; they are driven by sheer curiosity; they want to understand how nature works, at a macroscopic level; it might have applications; some theorists have discussed the possibility to use this strange quantum logic - the fact that the system can be in a superposition of different states at once - in order for instance to compute, to develop ways of computing which are much more efficient and faster than what can be done with a classical computer. 00:00:31
10:02:27 Soundbite by Serge Haroche (in ENGLISH) saying that European funding, and specially the ERC (European Research Council) grants, is very important for his research; because they need time, money and trust and this is the combination that they get from Europe. 00:00:12
10:02:39 Soundbite by Serge Haroche (in ENGLISH) saying that the fact that Europe is putting a lot of efforts in basic research is essential. 00:00:07
10:02:46 Clean space with a PhD student showing the 'photon box' developed by Serge Haroche's team (3 shots) 00:00:23
10:03:10 PhD students working with electronic equipment (2 shots) 00:00:14
10:03:25 PhD student working on a laser table (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:03:38 PhD students filling the cryostat containing a high quality superconducting cavity (3 shots) 00:00:18
10:03:57 Monitoring the experiment on computer screens (5 shots) 00:00:29
10:04:26 Lausanne, Switzerland. PROJECT: MESOLIGHT MESOLIGHT stands for Mesoscopic Junctions for Light Energy Harvesting and Conversion. Research will focus on the generation of electric power by mesoscopic solar cells, a domain where the principal investigator has an outstanding track record and leadership on the global scale. The target is to increase the photovoltaic conversion efficiency from currently 11 to over 15 % rendering these new solar cells very attractive for applications in large areas of photovoltaic electricity production. 00:00:06
10:04:33 EPFL (Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne) campus 00:00:07
10:04:41 Building hosting the MESOLIGHT lab 00:00:04
10:04:46 EPFL logo 00:00:05
10:04:51 PhD student entering the lab where dyes are prepared 00:00:10
10:05:02 PhD student preparing a purple dye (11 shots) 00:01:18
10:06:20 PhD student in corridor, entering another lab 00:00:07
10:06:28 PhD student dying small cells for future experiments (7 shots) 00:00:48
10:07:17 LED screen 00:00:06
10:07:23 Large pan of another lab 00:00:10
10:07:33 PhD student manipulating cells in front of light beams (3 shots) 00:00:31
10:08:05 PhD student on computer, controlling the results of the experiment (4 shots) 00:00:21
10:08:27 Plaque 'Professeur Michael Grätzel' 00:00:04
10:08:32 Michael Grätzel, Director of the Laboratory of Photonics and Interfaces of EPFL, in his office, talking with Anne-Sophie Chauvin, Research and Teaching Associate at the Laboratory of Photonics and Interfaces of EPFL (3 shots) 00:00:17
10:08:49 Soundbite by Michael Grätzel (in ENGLISH) saying that the solar cell is the only device that mimics the natural photosynthetic process that occurs in green plants and algae, in a sense that it uses a molecule, a dye, that absorbs light such as chlorophyll in the green plant; the light absorption leads to generation of electric charges; the molecule absorbs light and generates negative and positive charges; the same process happens in the green leaves when the sun strikes a leaf. 00:00:32
10:09:21 Soundbite by Michael Grätzel (in ENGLISH) saying that the industrial phase has started and products are being sold that use the specific advantages of this technology; two advantages should be mentioned; the first one is that - in contrast to all the other solar cell technologies - they can produce electric power generating windows; in other words, a glass element that has a certain colour, transparent, and produces with very good efficiency, electric power from sunlight; they also have lightweight elements that are flexible cells, which are produced in a all-to-all process in Wales. 00:00:43
10:10:04 Soundbite by Michael Grätzel (in ENGLISH) saying that the ERC grant has been a tremendous asset to them; first of all, it is a great honour to be awarded; the amount of funds is very significant and it is recognized, within the European Community, as a distinction, a major distinction, not only in the sense that they have the people and the financial means, the researcher is trusted that he puts those financial means into the right direction to the advantage of advancing technology and science in Europe. 00:00:38
10:10:42 Paul Liska, Research Associate at the Laboratory of Photonics and Interfaces of EPFL, showing the procedure to make a solar cell from natural dyes extracted from raspberries to generate electricity from light (10 shots) 00:01:00
10:11:43 Demonstration of a lightweight flexible solar cell panel (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:11:56 A tablet equipped with a 'dye solar cell' conceived by Michael Grätzel's lab (2 shots) 00:00:14
10:12:10 Solaronix company building in Lausanne, Switzerland. Solaronix is a spin-off developing applications using the dye solar cell technology. 00:00:05
10:12:15 Toby Meyer, co-founder of Solaronix, showing different steps in the making of a dye solar cell panel (10 shots) 00:00:58
10:13:13 Show room of Solaronix: coloured dye solar cell panels, to be used as windows 00:00:04
10:13:17 A young lady walking near lake Leman in Switzerland. She is charging her cell phone from a "G24innovations" solar back-pack, equipped with a flexible 'dye solar cells' panel. (4 shots) 00:00:31
10:13:49 2. Industrial Leadership 00:14:53
10:13:49 Title 00:00:04
10:13:54 Fraunhofer-Institut für Lasertechnik, Aachen, Germany. (2 shots) PROJECT: POLYBRIGHT Extending the process limits of laser polymer welding with high-brilliance beam sources. POLYBRIGHT will develop high power high brilliance lasers with new wavelengths between 1500 and 1900 nm which are adapted to the absorption properties of polymers. With innovative beam manipulation systems for optimum adaption of energy, the project will provide high speed and flexible laser manufacturing technology to expand the limits of current plastic part assembly. 00:00:10
10:14:05 Hall where the POLYBRIGHT project is taking place 00:00:06
10:14:11 Daniel Meier, a young researcher, manipulating a robot. (9 shots) The robot drives a laser beam used for 'fibre reinforced plastics joining'. 00:00:48
10:15:00 Young researcher in the corridor, then entering a room with restricted access 00:00:05
10:15:05 Young researcher conducting a prototype using laser polymer welding (8 shots) 00:00:47
10:15:53 Team of researchers discussing 3G GPS antenna housing. (4 shots) The 3G GPS antenna housing was produced using the polymer welding technology developed by the POLIBRIGHT project. 00:00:19
10:16:12 Modena: SIR Company with people walking in. PROJECT: COMET Plug-and-produce COmponents and METhods for adaptive control of industrial robots enabling cost effective, high precision manufacturing in factories of the future. Today, EU manufacturing enterprises, in particular SMEs, have to adapt to global competitive pressures by developing the necessary enabling technologies to support EU manufacturing across a broad range of sectors. COMET perfectly fits this aim. Since the start in September 2010, the consortium already realized 7 robot cells which are or will be equipped with the outcomes of this challenging project. COMET focuses on improving accuracy when machining with robots. The project divided the compensation into offline and online compensation modules. The offline compensation aims to develop models of the inherit errors of the robot and apply a compensation to counter the errors by modifying the tool paths in the offline programming stage. COMET's online compensation aims at detecting deviations from the programmed robot path with an optical tracker to initiate real-time corrections to ensure the required machining accuracy. The online compensation takes place firstly with the augmentation of the robot controller and secondly with the use of a controlled high dynamic compensation mechanism. 00:00:06
10:16:19 People walking inside SIR factory with robot working 00:00:08
10:16:28 Crane shot: hall with robots 00:00:09
10:16:37 Robot Box and PC control 00:00:06
10:16:44 Technician entering the robot box 00:00:05
10:16:50 Technicians setting up ATIR tracking system, adjusting LED captors (3 shots) 00:00:24
10:17:15 Technician checking robot gripper 00:00:06
10:17:22 Technicians (male and female) at PC setting up the parameters (2 shots) 00:00:10
10:17:32 Technician setting robot controls (2 shots) 00:00:11
10:17:43 Robot process, phase 1: photographing the piece in order to recognize its right position (4 shots) 00:00:24
10:18:07 Robot process, phase 2: the robot picks up the aluminium block (3 shots) 00:00:27
10:18:35 Robot process, phase 3: piece grasping + measuring (2 shots) 00:00:15
10:18:51 Robot carving the name 'COMET' on an aluminium block (4 shots) 00:00:34
10:19:25 Engineers checking parameters during robot's work (4 shots) 00:00:22
10:19:48 Engineers into the robot box controlling the final result (2 shots) 00:00:07
10:19:56 Cell showing ATIR tracking system above the construction, and the HDCM, the high dynamic compensation mechanism. The cell is located at Fraunhofer IPA in Stuttgart, Germany. The robot is a KUKA robot. The ATIR monitors compare where the robot is and where it should be. The error is split into 2 sections, low frequency is sent to the robot controller, the HDCM does the high frequency error compensation. 00:00:06
10:20:02 HDCM with the spindle (machined part is on the robot). (4 shots) The technical construction principle is seen moving, flexible mechanisms in the steel HDCM. 00:00:08
10:20:11 Close-up of the HDCM showing small movements compensating the high frequency errors (2 shots) 00:00:03
10:20:15 The cell machining a test part 00:00:05
10:20:20 Operator behind the control system of the cell 00:00:05
10:20:25 A young customer in living room, laptop on his knees, searching for original garments. PROJECT: OPEN GARMENTS Consumer open innovation and open manufacturing interaction for individual garments. The overall objective of Open Garments is the Manufacturing Service Provider (MSP) Business Model enabling individual garments. This model will enable a new way of designing, producing and selling consumer designed and configured garments, based on the provision of individualised services and products to customers and partners. This will lead to new product designs, to much more customer satisfaction, and to an improvement of the stability and competitiveness of SMEs. 00:00:05
10:20:31 On the laptop screen: Open Garments website and website (2 shots) 00:00:09
10:20:40 Customer designing a man's shirt. (3 shots) The 3D shirt animation is based on 'image based rendering technology for fabric draping', developed by the Expertise Centre for Digital Media (EDM), at the ICT research institute of Hasselt University, with the support of EU funding. 00:00:14
10:20:54 Customer entering his name and 4 measurements: height, collar size, weight, age (2 shots) 00:00:13
10:21:08 Customer placing order (2 shots) 00:00:09
10:21:17 Sign 'High Tech Science Park' in Hasselt, Belgium 00:00:05
10:21:23 Bivolino offices 00:00:05
10:21:28 Carine Moitier, COO and Co-Founder of, at her desk, receiving the order placed by the customer. (2 shots) The orders are usually sent to the factory immediately, without being checked by any intermediary. 00:00:12
10:21:41 Inkjet printing colour expert checking a newly printed fabric (2 shots) 00:00:14
10:21:55 Cad Cam expert working on the software interface. Cad = computer aided design. Cam = computer aided manufacturing. 00:00:06
10:22:01 Screen shots of the software. (2 shots) The 4 measurements entered by the customer generate precise measurements automatically, thanks to the 'biometric' software developed by Bivolino and TNO in the Netherlands. TNO is the Dutch Organization for Applied Scientific Research, a non-profit organization that focuses on applied science. 00:00:11
10:22:12 Screen shots of the 'European Patent' granted to the project (4 shots) 00:00:18
10:22:30 Close up of the Cam Cad expert using software 00:00:05
10:22:36 Screen shot: the pattern 00:00:05
10:22:41 Large shot of a cutting machine in Hasselt, Belgium. Fabric being pulled upon the board. The production normally takes place in Tunisia and Romania. 00:00:06
10:22:48 Close up of computer screen, showing the cutting process (2 shots) 00:00:09
10:22:57 The cutter at work (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:23:10 Cutting of the fabric is completed, a lady is removing the protection film 00:00:07
10:23:18 Close up of label coming out of printer: name of the customer (Pablo Crutzen) 00:00:04
10:23:22 Delivery of the parcel at the door (2 shots) 00:00:13
10:23:36 Customer opening the parcel and trying his new shirt on (6 shots) 00:00:37
10:24:14 Windows of the Institute where the 'prototype' shoe store is located. PROJECT: FIT4U FIT4U - Framework of Integrated Technologies for User Centred Products - is a Collaborative Research Project funded by the European Commission under the 7th Framework Programme. FIT4U project aims at responding to the growing demand for consumer-oriented product personalization by conceiving an Engineering Framework. It is a set of tools and manufacturing technologies necessary for consumer-centred product and process design. It incorporates innovation in safety and sport footwear and accessories -particularly shoes and gloves. 00:00:05
10:24:20 Customer entering the shoe store 00:00:04
10:24:24 Seller proposes various hiking boots models (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:24:37 3D foot scanning 00:00:07
10:24:45 Foot scanning data processing. Screen shot of the scan of the feet. 00:00:05
10:24:51 Data pertinent customer foots. Biometric profile. 00:00:05
10:24:57 Seller setting the foot-glove (3 shots) 00:00:20
10:25:17 Client wears the foot-glove inside tool and moves to Magic Mirror area (3 shots) 00:00:22
10:25:39 Customer in front of the Magic Mirror, trying on some virtual shoe models (2 shots) 00:00:14
10:25:54 Designer comes in and works on the hiking boots 00:00:08
10:26:03 3D model shoe is transferred to client customized shape (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:26:15 'Unwrapping' the shoe shape. The result is the shape that will be subsequently cut by the automatic cutter machine. 00:00:07
10:26:23 Preparing data to be sent to milling machine (3 shots) 00:00:19
10:26:42 Introducing row block to milling machine 00:00:07
10:26:49 Control panel of the milling machine 00:00:06
10:26:56 Milling machine (3 shots) 00:00:19
10:27:15 Operator picks up the finished block and checks it 00:00:09
10:27:24 Designer adding a virtual 3D insole to the model (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:27:37 Plaque ITiA - Istituto di Tecnologie Industriali ed Automazione 00:00:06
10:27:43 Technician putting a piece of leather in place 00:00:05
10:27:49 Shape image projected to the leather (3 shots) 00:00:15
10:28:04 Automatic cutting machine at work (2 shots) 00:00:11
10:28:16 Technician picking up the cut leather 00:00:05
10:28:21 Close up of leather sewing machine 00:00:09
10:28:30 Customer returns to the shop to pick up the shoes (2 shots) 00:00:13
10:28:43 3. Tackling Societal Challenges 00:19:43
10:28:43 Title 00:00:05
10:28:48 Turku University Hospital, Finland. (2 shots) PROJECT: BRAINSAFE Non-invasive aICP (absolute value of Intracranial pressure) meter. The BrainSafe project addresses the need for non-invasive aICP measurement for routine clinical care. It offers a fast, safe, and easy-to-use method of regularly measuring intracranial pressure accurately and reliably. The innovative aICP measurement device will completely eliminate all the risks associated with invasive methods of ICP diagnostics for TBI (Traumatic Brain Injury) patients. The clinical assessment of the device is part of the FP7 project TBICare. The prototype seen in these stock shots is developed by Vittamed company in Lithuania, and tested in different Member States - in this case, Finland. A two-year follow-up project intended to launch pre-commercial clinical trials and refine the developed headset, BrainSafe II, started in July 2012. 00:00:12
10:29:00 Neurosurgery department (2 shots) 00:00:10
10:29:11 Bio-engineers assembling the elements of the BrainSafe device. (3 shots) Bio-engineers are Rolandas Žakelis, Doctor of Sciences, and Laimonas Bartusis, Master of Science. 00:00:13
10:29:24 Travelling shot: hospital corridor to ICU room (Intensive Care Unit room) 00:00:07
10:29:31 ICU Room with patient unconscious 00:00:07
10:29:39 Close up of the catheter in the patient's skull. The catheter in the patient's skull reveals that his intra cranial pressure is also measured by the traditional invasive method that exposes the patients to the risk of infection (5%), bleeding, leak of fluids or loss of other body tissue, pain, hyperthermia as well as risks related to anaesthetics. The BrainSafe project is meant to replace this traditional method by non-invasive measurements. 00:00:05
10:29:44 Bio-engineers bringing the device into the ICU room 00:00:11
10:29:56 Bio-engineer and nurse putting the headset on the patient's eyes (3 shots) 00:00:25
10:30:21 Adjusting the headset (6 shots) 00:00:30
10:30:52 Screen showing signal from the device (3 shots) 00:00:18
10:31:10 Dr Jessi Posti checking the measurements made by the BrainSafe prototype (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:31:23 Dr Jessi Posti discussing with Dr Rolandas Žakelis about the headset (3 shots) 00:00:25
10:31:48 Young woman preparing cakes, using ingredients in contact with packaging and utensils (paper, plastic, silicone mould). (11 shots) PROJECT: FOOD CONTACT LAB Ensuring that what we eat is safe does not stop at testing the food itself. Everything that comes in contact with food as it is produced, packaged, transported, stored, prepared and consumed also needs to be safe. The European Reference Laboratory for Food Contact Materials (EURL-FCM) provides scientific and technical assistance to the European Union and the Member States to ensure the safety of the many materials used for food packaging and kitchenware. It develops and harmonises methods to test if any component (chemicals) could be released into food and pose concerns for consumers. This can ensure that laboratories testing food safety all over Europe can have cost effective and reliable results to ensure consumer trust and we can have better food and consumer protection. 00:01:05
10:32:54 Young woman preparing a sandwich from wrapped ham and cheese, mayonnaise from glass jar, tomatoes in plastic container (6 shots) 00:00:38
10:33:32 Sandwich wrapped in plastic film (2 shots) 00:00:16
10:33:49 Coffee machine using 'patch' in contact with packaging, plastic, metal 00:00:11
10:34:00 Cutting roast beef on a plastic cutting board (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:34:12 Putting a polyethersulfone baby bottle into boiling water 00:00:05
10:34:18 Opening a metallic can containing ravioli in tomato sauce 00:00:07
10:34:25 Putting prepared meal into micro-wave oven (2 shots) 00:00:16
10:34:41 Joint Research Centre, Ispra, Italy (2 shots) 00:00:10
10:34:52 EU Reference Laboratory for Food Contact Materials building 00:00:06
10:34:58 Sign saying 'European Union Reference Laboratory for Food Contact Materials' 00:00:05
10:35:03 Inside corridor: Sign 'Sample Preparation Laboratory' 00:00:05
10:35:09 Researcher entering the lab where 5 fellow scientists are already active 00:00:10
10:35:19 Eddo Hoekstra, researcher, testing the possible migration of formaldehyde and melamine from plastic melamine bowls to food (6 shots) 00:00:42
10:36:01 Catherine Simoneau, Operating Manager of the European Union Reference Laboratory for Food Contact Materials, testing plastic service spoons into tomato sauce (4 shots) 00:00:30
10:36:32 Scientist Oguzan Yavuz testing dyes from coloured paper napkins (7 shots) 00:00:47
10:37:19 Scientist Juliana Silva Felix weighting crushed cereals, preparing a test on cardboard box (7 shots) 00:00:52
10:38:11 Scientist Anja Mieth cutting and testing silicone moulds (5 shots) 00:00:37
10:38:49 Researcher Sandro Valzacchi working with an ultra performance liquid chromatorgrap-mass spectometer (3 shots) 00:00:22
10:39:12 Young researcher Mercedes Peltzer scratching a so-called ceramic coated pan (3 shots) 00:00:15
10:39:27 Leading truck with tail of 'driverless' cars (filmed on a test-track near Göteborg, Sweden). (2 shots) The truck controls the car up to 90 km/h in a road train. PROJECT: SARTRE The 'Safe Road Trains for the Environment' project develops strategies and technologies to allow vehicle platoons to operate on normal public highways with significant environmental, safety and comfort benefits. The project developed by Volvo aims to encourage a step change in personal transport usage through the development of environmental road trains (platoons). Systems will be developed that will facilitate the safe adoption of road trains on unmodified public highways with full interaction with non-platoon vehicles. 00:00:27
10:39:54 Truck driver accepting a new request from a car driver to join the road train (2 shots) 00:00:11
10:40:06 Leading truck with tail of 'driverless' cars 00:00:14
10:40:20 Car driver drinking coffee and reading a newspaper while the car automatically accelerates 00:00:11
10:40:31 Soundbite by Erik Coelingh, Senior Technical Leader for Safety and Driver Support Technologies at Volvo Car Corporation, (in ENGLISH) saying that once you are in the road train, you don't have to accelerate, you don't have to break, you don't have to steer, you don't have to pay attention to the road, you really can do something else; so he can sit there and read his magazine. 00:00:11
10:40:43 Car driver reading magazine 00:00:08
10:40:52 Soundbite by Erik Coelingh (in ENGLISH) saying that within the in-vehicle display, you can see the status of the road train; you can see that there is a lead vehicle and three following vehicles; you can read the gap size, the destination. 00:00:14
10:41:06 Cars in close driving 00:00:04
10:41:11 Soundbite by Erik Coelingh (in ENGLISH) saying that he is driving himself again. 00:00:05
10:41:17 Leading truck with tail of 'driverless' cars 00:00:07
10:41:24 Soundbite by Toscan Bennett, Vice-President Product Planning at Volvo Car Corporation, (in ENGLISH) saying that with the new control system, you have the ability to have autonomous driving; vehicles can go in a road train without the driver having to control the car. 00:00:11
10:41:36 Leading truck with tail of 'driverless' cars 00:00:09
10:41:45 Steam from chimneys of a power plant in Germany. (4 shots) The Weisweiler plant in Eschweiler near Aachen, Germany, uses lignite (brown coal) to generate electricity. PROJECT: CapWa Previous field results have shown that the water capture technology is promising. In October 2010, the work revolving around the water capture technology was granted EU-funding. Within a consortium of 14 international partners, preceded by DNV KEMA, fundamental research will continue. Several applications of the technology will be tested and production processes will be developed in order to come to a concept of a water capture module ready for industrial use in 2013-2014. 00:00:24
10:42:10 Entrance of the Sappi Papermill factory in Nijmegen, The Netherlands 00:00:05
10:42:16 Workers on the roof of the paper mill factory, chimney ejecting steam 00:00:05
10:42:21 Inside the paper mill factory: rotary press generating steam (2 shots) 00:00:10
10:42:32 Pan from the chimney to the CapWa container 00:00:12
10:42:44 Scientist entering the CapWa container (3 shots) 00:00:19
10:43:04 Hand adjusting the vacuum control 00:00:05
10:43:09 Device producing clean water from recycled steam (4 shots) 00:00:22
10:43:31 Plan showing the CapWa test installation at Sappi paper mill factory (2 shots) 00:00:10
10:43:41 Scientist checking the steam inside the device 00:00:05
10:43:47 The membrane on which the steam is condensed (2 shots) 00:00:11
10:43:58 Kema facilities in Arnhem, The Netherlands 00:00:06
10:44:04 Large shot of the hall where the CapWa facilities are tested 00:00:05
10:44:09 The CapWa prototype (2 shots) 00:00:10
10:44:20 Scientists testing the prototype (4 shots) 00:00:20
10:44:40 The gas heaters producing steam for the sake of the test (2 shots) 00:00:11
10:44:52 Head of project demonstrating that the facility keeps on working without electric pump, due to the process of condensation (3 shots) 00:00:20
10:45:12 Science Gallery, Naughton Institute, Dublin, Ireland. (2 shots) PROJECT: STUDIOLAB Studiolab is a 3-year Europe-wide initiative that merges the studio with the research lab. Funded by the European Commission Seventh Framework Programme, Studiolab is a European network that provides a platform for creative projects that bridge divides between science, art and design. Through a synergistic network, Studiolab is inspiring new approaches to environmental, technological and social challenges and providing a template for innovative art science collaborations. Lead by Science Gallery, Studiolab involves interaction between 13 leading centres of scientific research, artistic excellence and experimental design across 12 European countries. 00:00:10
10:45:22 Students entering the building 00:00:06
10:45:28 A scientist demonstrating a 'Chemical Clock' (4 shots) 00:00:32
10:46:01 Public looking at 'the Parallel Series', by artist Kelly Heaton (3 shots) 00:00:15
10:46:17 The robots of 'Equilibrium Variant' by artist Roberto Pugliese 00:00:11
10:46:28 Performance called 'Telephone Rewired' (6 shots) 00:00:33
10:47:01 Public watching the start of 'Pendulum Wave' performance 00:00:09
10:47:10 Public watching artists performing the 'Body is a big place' (5 shots) 00:00:30
10:47:40 Public watching the 'Wave Machine' (2 shots) 00:00:11
10:47:51 Artist performing 'Resonance', breaking a glass using light (2 shots) 00:00:16
10:48:07 The 'Chladni Plate' performance (2 shots) 00:00:12
10:48:20 Copyright 00:00:07
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