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Videos uploaded by user “TishoYanchev”
New Technique to Make Furniture out of Bamboo
 
05:51
Tables made from bamboo folded like origami paper, and chairs with unusual and complex designs... These are some of the items of furniture made by this week's innovator. Bamboo is strong and doesn't break easily. That's why it has been used since olden times for baskets, sieves and screens. But it does also tend to warp, and that's why it hasn't been used for larger furniture. It bends out of shape when it loses its moisture. After much experimentation, our innovator has found a way to prevent that distortion. What is his surprising technique? He says that he thought it up because it pained him so much to see the neglected state of the bamboo groves in his hometown. We see how perseverance pays off, as we trace the path and motivations of a truly dedicated bamboo craftsman and innovator. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 696208 TishoYanchev
Waste Timber Blocks Build Houses
 
07:02
NHK World J-Innovators Waste Timber Blocks Build Houses
Views: 171008 TishoYanchev
Ultra-high Precision Grinder
 
05:09
Japan's Subaru is one of the world's most technologically advanced telescopes. This week, we meet a Takumi, or innovator, who played a key role in its creation. He made the grinder that polished its lenses. Subaru's lenses needed to be ground at an extraordinary level of precision, 2/10,000 of a millimeter. In order to do this, the grinder needed to operate with almost no vibration. Michelle shows us just how little the innovator's machines vibrate, and you won't believe your eyes! His grinders are also capable of making 2D etchings that appear 3D. Tune in to find out more about ultra-high precision grinding! Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 27408 TishoYanchev
Precision Machining with Ultrasound
 
05:58
NHK World J-Innovators Precision Machining with Ultrasound
Views: 96671 TishoYanchev
Super Realistic Dinosaur Suit
 
06:19
Super Realistic Dinosaur Suit NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 2960261 TishoYanchev
Ultra-Low Temperature Cooler - A Product of Precision Manufacture
 
05:25
A cooler that lowers the temperature by 100 degrees in only 4 minutes? That would be the Stirling cooler, right? The basic design was developed by Scot, Robert Stirling 200 years ago, and has long been renowned for its efficiency. But how to make a comparable product for general use? This week's innovator found a radical solution using extraordinary precision manufacturing. What was his new idea? With great hopes for the Stirling cooler in both medicine and chemistry, we introduce the innovator who made mass production possible. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 8985 TishoYanchev
Innovative Product from Bamboo
 
06:42
NHK World J-Innovators An Innovative Product from Troublesome Bamboo
Views: 159256 TishoYanchev
Cross-Laminated Timber
 
08:05
NHK World J-Innovators Cross-Laminated Timber Builds Expectation
Views: 37691 TishoYanchev
Upright Piano that Sounds Like a Grand Piano
 
09:09
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 639216 TishoYanchev
High-Speed Sorting Machine to Recycle Plastic
 
09:04
NHK World J-Innovators A High-Speed/High-Precision Sorting Machine to Recycle Plastic
Views: 13904 TishoYanchev
This Is How The Massive Acrylic Aquarium Windows Are Made
 
07:51
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 3585 TishoYanchev
Developing Magnesium Air Battery
 
07:42
NHK World J-innovators Developing a Magnesium Air Battery
Views: 7005 TishoYanchev
New Technique Produces Top Class Salt
 
06:14
What kind of salt tastes great to you? Salt isn't just about being salty, of course. An innovator who is known for making especially delicious salt lives in Okinawa in southern Japan. He has his very own method for producing the great taste. He draws his water from the beautiful Okinawan sea and uses evaporation to create a mineral-rich, deeply-flavored salt. Making salt by boiling down seawater isn't new, but conventional methods don't retain such high mineral content. This delicious salt owes its flavor to a technique our innovator developed himself. What radically new method did he invent? We offer more tasty details on the show. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 2590 TishoYanchev
Long lasting Artificial Knee Joints
 
05:45
It is said that more than 10 million elderly people in Japan suffer from knee ailments. Artificial knee joints offer a solution that puts them back on their feet. But until now, artificial joints have had a major drawback. After implantation, the polyethylene "cartilage" in the joints deteriorates as a result of oxidation, and repeated friction. In collaboration with a university, this week's innovator has developed a way to prevent oxidation using a well-known nutrient. Can you guess what it is? The innovator also found a way to reduce friction. We find out what the development of better artificial joints means to him, and investigate the radical techniques he employed that are now helping so many. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 48665 TishoYanchev
The Ultimate Water Purifier  - Small, Light and Portable
 
07:24
NHK World J-Innovators The Ultimate Water Purifier - Small, Light and Portable
Views: 19212 TishoYanchev
Lightweight Wearable Samurai Armor
 
06:03
NHK World J-Innovators Lightweight Wearable Samurai Armor
Views: 6144 TishoYanchev
Achieve High Efficiency Pistons by Reducing Friction
 
07:46
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 1634 TishoYanchev
Flat 3D Fabric
 
05:53
Weaving is usually done by interlacing two sets of yarn, the warp and weft, at right angles. In this edition of J-Innovators we meet a Takumi, or innovator, who has come up with a loom that can vary the spacing between the threads to create wavy patterns in the fabric. The resulting fabric appears three-dimensional, but it's actually flat! This remarkable wavy weave already has a growing legion of fans. Join us as reporter Michelle Yamamoto meets with Masatoshi Takeda, an innovator who produces new weaves by modifying traditional looms he has collected from around Japan. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 22431 TishoYanchev
Hot Press Forming Technology for Magnesium Alloys
 
06:22
NHK World J-Innovators Hot Press Forming Technology for Magnesium Alloys
Views: 6572 TishoYanchev
Nerds 2.0.1: A Brief History of the Internet (1/3)
 
59:27
Nerds 2.0.1: A Brief History of the Internet (1998) is a three-hour documentary film written and hosted by Mark Stephens under the pseudonym Robert X. Cringely and produced by Oregon Public Broadcasting for PBS. A sequel to Triumph of the Nerds, Nerds 2.0.1 documents the development of ARPANET, the Internet, the World Wide Web and the dot-com bubble of the mid and late 1990s. Episodes included: Networking the Nerds, Serving the Suits, and Wiring the World. It was broadcast two years prior to the collapse of the dot.com bubble. The documentary was later turned into a book of the same title by series director Stephen Segaller.
Views: 30277 TishoYanchev
Curved surface printing technology
 
05:17
Printing onto the surface of 3D objects! Today, we introduce an innovator who has made that possible. The results are amazingly clear even on curve corners and other complex shapes. The technology can print on anything from mobile phones to even the frames of glasses. Previous technologies suffered from distortion around curves and that made it hard to achieve quality results. Now, thanks to this innovator's device, superb printing is available for every shape of surface. It can even be used to print on circuit boards and semi-conductors. So, how is it done? Michelle Yamamoto finds out about a technique that has expanded the possibilities of printing. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 12334 TishoYanchev
Development of a Carbon Fiber Reinforced Plastic Propeller
 
08:02
NHK World J-Innovators Development of a Carbon Fiber Reinforced Plastic Propeller
Views: 4083 TishoYanchev
Revolutionary Prosthetic Leg Developed
 
07:40
NHK World J-Innovators Revolutionary Prosthetic Leg Developed
Views: 32157 TishoYanchev
Hybrid Electric Vehicle Motor Made with Neodymium Magnets
 
07:42
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 1362 TishoYanchev
Sewer Pipe Inspection Robot
 
05:55
Autonomous and Horizontal Travels: A Sewer Pipe Inspection Robot NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 15178 TishoYanchev
Electro Conductive Thread Brings a New Spin
 
07:24
NHK World J-Innovators Electro Conductive Thread Brings a New Spin
Views: 1696 TishoYanchev
Cell Picking Technology
 
06:35
NHK World J-Innovators Cell Picking Technology
Views: 1842 TishoYanchev
Underwater Visible Light Communications Device
 
07:41
NHK World J-Innovators Underwater Visible Light Communications Device
Views: 2394 TishoYanchev
Battle of the Bag - CBC Documentary
 
44:35
The debate over plastic bags. CBC Doc Zone Documentary. It's hard to imagine life in the 21st century without them. Plastic bags only got a handle on the mainstream about 25 years ago but in that time they have become ubiquitous, not only here in Canada but around the globe. Plastic bags are strong, waterproof, usually free and best of all, they're convenient. The plastics industry touts them as great innovations – lightweight, reusable, efficient. The bag industry provides manufacturing jobs, employing some 7,000 people in Canada alone. But despite its numerous merits, the plastic bag has become the victim of its own success. Billions are used around the world every year. Each one is made from oil or natural gas and takes hundreds of years to decompose. Environmentalists argue they're a hazard to wildlife and a blight on the landscape. Hence the icon of convenience is steadily losing its cachet in the consumer world. More stores are charging from them, more places are taxing or banning them. In January 2008, China became the largest jurisdiction to target plastic bags. The country of more than 1.3 billion took drastic measures, announcing that as of June 1, 2008 consumers will have to pay for plastic shopping bags. And ultra-thin plastic bags will be banned altogether. China's move comes after a rough year for the plastic shopping bag. 2007 saw the banning or taxing of the bag in towns and cities around the world. San Francisco led the charge with a ban on bags in large supermarkets and drugstores. Two Canadian towns – Leaf Rapids, Manitoba and Rossland, B.C. – weren't far behind. The British also got in on the bag ban with a slew of English towns declaring independence from the handy throwaways, without revolt. In the 1970s, paper bags still ruled the retail roost. A group of American engineers and technicians working for big oil were bent on changing that. Their mission: to convince supermarkets and consumers that plastic bags were the wave of the future. They had ample financial incentive. With billions used every year in North America, bags are big business. But they had to develop a practical plastic sack first. There were many unsuccessful attempts until in the early 1980s – presto - the bag with handles was designed. "With the handles it was easier to carry than the craft paper sack so that people that had some distance to walk from the store could carry several bags by the handles home," says former Mobil Oil employee Terry Donovan. But convincing supermarket chains wasn't easy. Especially since plastic bags filled with groceries didn't always stand up in a car trunk the same way their paper counterparts did. "(Stores) would mitigate that risk by offering to the customer, 'well we'll pack your grocery sacks either way, paper or plastic,'" says Donovan. "Over time even the clientele, the customers, got more used to plastic being offered and oh yeah, I'll take plastic. And of course the rest is history."
Views: 22696 TishoYanchev
Innovative Vertical Transporter
 
07:11
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 3897 TishoYanchev
Lifeboat Launched from 30 Meters Up
 
05:48
A boat that looks like a submarine? It might be funny looking, but it's actually a lifeboat! Reporter Michelle Yamamoto visits the innovator who developed a lifeboat that is capable of launching from 30 meters above the ocean. Boats like these are used when a crew has no alternative but to abandon ship as quickly as possible. But launching from so high up, means the boat has protect its passengers from the impact of hitting the ocean. The innovator spent three years trying all different designs before he finally found a solution. Join Michelle, as she meets the man behind this innovative lifeboat. Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 733281 TishoYanchev
Hammer That Sees Through Concrete!
 
06:03
Many huge concrete structures we rely on everyday have already been standing for more than 50 years. We need to be able to test their strength after years of good service, but conventional inspection techniques don't provide an easy way to do that. Now today's innovator has devised a special hammer that can 'see inside' concrete! With this device, you can determine the internal strength and surface condition of concrete simply by tapping on it. With the deterioration of concrete infrastructure now becoming a major issue for society, this could be the non-invasive, non-destructive way to a solution! Michelle discovers what is behind this innovator's deceptively simple device. Tap, tap! Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 10512 TishoYanchev
Supercritical Fluids
 
06:27
NHK World J-Innovators Supercritical Fluids - Not Solid, Not Liquid, So What are They ?
Views: 1913 TishoYanchev
Automatic Pumpkin Cutter
 
05:58
NHK World J-Innovators An Automatic Pumpkin Cutter
Views: 5177 TishoYanchev
Anti-Corrosion Coating
 
07:22
NHK World J-Innovators A Semipermanent Anti-Corrosion Coating
Views: 3855 TishoYanchev
Innovative Rice Polishing Device For Making Japanese Sake
 
08:09
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 3093 TishoYanchev
Black Stainless Steel
 
07:33
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 3614 TishoYanchev
Automated Road Marking Robot
 
06:46
NHK World J-Innovators Automated Road Marking Robot
Views: 4441 TishoYanchev
Nambu Tekki  - Innovation in Ironware
 
07:00
NHK World J-Innovators Nambu Tekki - Innovation in Ironware
Views: 1824 TishoYanchev
Shoes that Don't Slip on Oil
 
06:16
NHK World J-Innovators Shoes that Don't Slip on Oil
Views: 1773 TishoYanchev
Oldest Human Remains In Japan Unearthed
 
21:18
NHK World - Science View The Leading Edge: Japan's Oldest Human Remains Unearthed Humans are believed to have begun living in Japan from the Paleolithic period, which is well over 10,000 years ago. While items have been found at archaeological sites from that period, fossilized human bones were hard to find. Yet in the past few years, human remains from the Paleolithic period have been found at a site in Ishigaki Island, Okinawa Prefecture. It turns out that the soil held the key to their preservation. The bones reveal new things about Paleolithic humans and how they lived.
Views: 33681 TishoYanchev
Powerful Ride-On Brush Cutter
 
07:46
NHK World J-Innovators A Powerful Ride-On Brush Cutter for Clearing Overgrown Weeds
Views: 29999 TishoYanchev
Revolutionary Production Method Using Humanoid Robots
 
06:33
NHK World J-Innovators Revolutionary Production Method Using Humanoid Robots
Views: 3156 TishoYanchev
Nerds 2.0.1: A Brief History of the Internet (2/3)
 
01:02:16
Nerds 2.0.1: A Brief History of the Internet (1998) is a three-hour documentary film written and hosted by Mark Stephens under the pseudonym Robert X. Cringely and produced by Oregon Public Broadcasting for PBS. A sequel to Triumph of the Nerds, Nerds 2.0.1 documents the development of ARPANET, the Internet, the World Wide Web and the dot-com bubble of the mid and late 1990s. Episodes included: Networking the Nerds, Serving the Suits, and Wiring the World. It was broadcast two years prior to the collapse of the dot.com bubble. The documentary was later turned into a book of the same title by series director Stephen Segaller.
Views: 13554 TishoYanchev
Revolutionary New Kind of Traffic Light
 
05:18
Have you ever had trouble telling which lamp on a traffic signal is activated? Not knowing whether a light is red or green can be very dangerous, and it often happens when the sun is shining on a traffic signal. On this edition of J-Innovators, we meet the Takumi, or innovator, behind a revolutionary new kind of traffic signal that solves this problem. Traffic signals can be difficult to see when the sun's rays reflect on the mirrors inside a signal's lights. To prevent this from happening, the Takumi had to overcome two hurdles: preventing sunlight from reflecting off the lights, and ensuring that only the proper light appears illuminated to the human eye. Join us as reporter Michelle Yamamoto looks into the technology behind this bright new innovation! Note: Due to the strict copyright regulations of NHK, this video has a high chance of getting removed.
Views: 73639 TishoYanchev
Wind Turbine With No Propellors
 
03:44
NHK World
Views: 1816 TishoYanchev
Air Conditioning with Far Infrared Rays
 
06:48
NHK World J-Innovators Air Conditioning with Far Infrared Rays
Views: 1215 TishoYanchev
Tiny Spherical Solar Batteries
 
08:03
NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 369 TishoYanchev
Revolutionary Waste Water Treatment System to Reduce Sludge
 
05:55
Revolutionary Waste Water Treatment System to Reduce Sludge NHK World J-Innovators
Views: 1605 TishoYanchev

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