Search results “Wood natural resources”
Wood, The Most Natural Resource
Washington's forests in the US are explored as an example of how wood is sourced from sustainable sources and used for many products, all of which are part of our daily lives.
Views: 428 Two Sides Campaign
Wood Natural Resource
Class project about using a natural resource
Views: 202 James Garton
Make your own Wooden Tarp Clips using natural resources - a Bushcraft wood carving skill to remember
Bushcraft Skill: Make your own wooden tarp clips out in the field when you need them - or carry some ready made with you when backpacking, camping and hiking...learn this simple primitive technology bushcraft skill Maybe you have a tarp you're using and you would like to expand its capabilities without punching holes into it or shrinking it by tying pebbles... Back when I was traveling across country there was a time I needed some type of tarp clip or fastener to grab onto an edge of a high quality military poncho that I was using for shelter in a light snow storm. This poncho had limited grommets and I didn't want to punch any more holes, in turn weakening the poncho. I also did not want to tie pebbles onto the ponchos edge, because this would shrink the poncho up... So as time has went on, two months had gone by and I had brainstormed on the idea of a DIY tarp clip / fastener that could be made out in the field out of a readily available branch or stick, I came up with something that worked... I've found this simple tarp clip to be useful for various tasks around the campsite. This simple and easily made clip can be used for grabbing onto the edge - or the inside areas - of a material of pretty much any type, whether it be canvas, ripstop / sil nylon, plastic contractor trash bags, Grabber casualty blankets, mylar space blankets, heat sheets, tents, hammocks and mosquito / bug nets...You can even use these clips to stake tarps / tents edges to the ground. There's many possibilities... It's relatively easy to craft too, a little batoning with your fixed blade knife, a couple saw cuts, some precision and you'll get the hang of it. * NOTE: The "Slip Knot" the "Poachers Knot" and the "Scaffold Knot" are all tied the same way, the difference is the amount of wraps you make when tying the knot... The Slip Knot (uses one wrap/turn) The Poachers Knot (uses 2 wraps/turns)(recommended for this wooden tarp clip along with good quality string) The Scaffold Knot (uses 3 wraps/turns) The Poachers knot uses 2 ...and here are more photos of the tarp clips: https://patricksbushcraft.wordpress.com/2017/03/06/make-you-own-wood-tarp-clips-in-the-field-when-you-need-them-bushcraft-skill-for-camping-and-hiking/ ... Learn this simple bushcraft wood carving skill and give it a try... The poor man's tarp clip "Patrick's Bushcraft Z-clip" *Tips: when making this clip/fastener you can move the string slot closer to the tarp end if you want better grip _____________________________________________ Video Timeline: 0-0:00 demonstrating the tarp clip in use on a grabber tarp shelter 0:00-9:21 I show you how to make/carve a wooden tarp clip 9:22 - More examples of where to use these clips and a strength test _____________________________________________ Patreon (become a member to help me out) - https://www.patreon.com/patricksbushcraft Thank you for being a Youtube subscriber, viewer and Patreon member, Patrick Blog - https://patricksbushcraft.wordpress.com/ Twitter - https://mobile.twitter.com/patsbushcraft https://youtu.be/uuxs8vjVUzk #patricksbushcraft #wooden #tarpclip #diy
Save Our Natural Resources By Using Recycled Furniture - How - Wood
"KNOW ABOUT Save Our Natural Resources By Using Recycled Furniture - How - Wood LIST OF RELATED VIDEOS OF Save Our Natural Resources By Using Recycled Furniture - How - Wood How Recycled Plastic Patios Are Made Up Of Conserve The Environment - Use Recycled Plastic Patio Furniture Benefits Of Using Recycled Furniture - Zero Maintenance Who Is Queen Of Garden In Landscape Garden Point Of View - Its Beauty Importance Some Water Conserving Methods Of Growing Roses In A Dry Mediterranean Climate How To Select Best Rose Bushes For A Dry Mediterranean Garden - Landscape Gardening How Much Water Required For Roses In A Dry Mediterranean Climate - Rose Gardening Design Uses Of Roses In Landscape Gardening - Interesting Gardening Tips Classification Of Roses In Landscape Gardening - Chrysler Imperial, Papa Meilland Guidelines To Plant The Trees In The Right Place In Your Garden"
Views: 172 Beautyof Garden
More heat with less wood
The video “More heat with less wood” was launched during the 38th joint ECE/FAO Working Party on Forest Statistics, Economics and Management to promote energy efficiency and wood energy. Making a fire is easy, but making efficient use of wood energy at home is everything else but easy! The affected sectors of development work for the use of wood for heating and cooking are diverse- thermal insulation of housing, heating technology, consumer health and behavioural aspects of wood use along with ensuring a minimum quality of the natural resource wood, to name just a few. In fact, to foster sustainable development in this field is a complex task that can best be achieved by cross-sectorial efforts. Click here for the Albanian version of the video: http://bit.ly/29GsdrC Click here for the Georgian version of the video: http://bit.ly/2c34inF Click here for the Turkish version of the video: http://bit.ly/29e7ppl Read more about wood energy: http://www.unece.org/forests/wood-energy.html UNECE Forestry and Timber section: http://www.unece.org/forests/welcome.html
Views: 76428 UNECE
Primitive Technology: Bow and Arrow
I made this bow and arrow using only primitive tools and materials.The bow is 1.25 m (55 inches) long and shoots 60 cm (2 feet) long arrows. I don't know the draw weight - safe to say greater than 15 kg (35 pounds) perhaps? The stave was made from a tree ,Northern Olive (Chionanthus ramiflora), that was cut with a stone axe and split in half with a stone chisel. One half was used for the bow and was cut to a length of 1.25 m (50 inches). The limbs of the bow were carved with various stone blades so that the limbs tapered in width, and to a lesser extent depth, towards the tips. The middle of the bow was narrowed in width to form a handle about 12.5 cm (5 inches) long. The string was made from the inner bark of a fibrous tree. It was separated into thin strips and left to dry. Then it was twisted into cordage. Arrows were made of the same wood as the bow and were 60 cm (2 feet) long. A notch was carved into the back to accept the bow string. They were fletched with bush turkey feathers picked up from the ground (no turkeys were harmed in the making of this video). A feather was split in half and cut into 3 lengths then resin and bark fiber attached the fletching on to the arrows. The tip of the arrow was fire hardened and sharpened to a point. The fletching was trimmed using a hot coal. Each arrow took about an hour to make. A quiver was made of bark to hold the arrows. Importantly, the quiver was worn on the back in the historically accurate style of native American and African archers- not on the hip like medieval European archers (see back quiver: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quiver ). I cleared a shooting range with a semi rotten log as a target instead of a hay bale. At 10 meters the accuracy was better than 50 % for this narrow target and the arrows stuck into the wood enough so that they were difficult to pull out. The bow was durable, shooting about 200-300 times with the string breaking only 3 times. I made a back up string and repaired them by splicing the ends back together. In conclusion this was an easy bow to make. The short design makes it easy to find a straight piece of wood for the stave. A short string is also easy to make and short arrow shafts are easy to find. Short bows shoot fast and are easy to carry in thick forest. The dimensions of the bow were based on those given in the SAS Survival Handbook by john Lofty Wiseman. but instead of carving it from a stave from the start, I split the stave and then carved it. I think this requires less time, effort and skill. It also gives a flat bow design that's unlikely to break. It does require wood that doesn't twist much when split though. Wordpress: https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/ Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=2945881&ty=h I have no face book page. Beware of fake pages.
Views: 45257800 Primitive Technology
Cities Skylines #2: HOW TO OIL INDUSTRY - Maximizing NON-Renewable Natural Resources
Let's play Cities Skylines part 2. How to drill for Oil, and make dat sweet Oil industry money. ◢Subscribe!: http://bit.ly/1ycoGsk ◢Facebook - http://fb.me/MassiveNetwork ◢Twitter - http://twitter.com/MassiveNetwork ◢Google+ - http://goo.gl/gEiI5 Massive Network's Cities Skylines Walkthrough & Gameplay is a hybrid! Including a review, in-depth look of Cities Skylines gameplay.
Views: 98013 MassiveG
How To Make a Fire By Rubbing Sticks
Cast away on a deserted island? Here's a survival technique for making a fire with the most basic of resources. How to make a fire rubbing 2 sticks together! Endcard Links: Fire by Water: https://goo.gl/kB5aMI Char Cloth: https://goo.gl/vng06B Power of Solar: https://goo.gl/5ghwUx Fire Piston: https://goo.gl/BSl8QT See What Else I’m Up To: Instagram: https://goo.gl/C0Q1YU Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBTheKingOfRandom Pinterest: http://bit.ly/pingrant Business Inquiries: For business and sponsorship inquiries please contact us directly: http://www.youtube.com/thekingofrandom/about WARNING: The maker of the video assumes no liability for application of the knowledge or techniques portrayed in this video. Use of this video content is at your own risk. Music By: Music by Jason Shaw (RP-Rhastafarian) http://www.audionautix.com Project Inspired By: Samoan show - Polynesian Cultural Center (PCC) - Laie Hawaii. Project History & More Info: A friction fire made by the "Fire Plow" method is not as easy as it looks. Practicing with the right woods and techniques is invaluable to being prepared for an actual emergency. I used dried wild hibiscus wood, which in my experience is the easiest wood to do this with. I've heard that dried sotol wood is also very easy. The Samoans say that any type of wood can be used to make a friction fire, and it's important that both sticks come from the same piece of wood. I've tried many different woods and been successful with amazing amounts of smoke, but thus far haven't had any success in developing a coal. It's probably my technique, which I hope I can master over time, but I've found very little information on the subject, and nobody who's actually done it with wood other than hibiscus or sotol.
Views: 3732428 The King of Random
I visited the Nest Nursery in Wood End, Birmingham, this is part of the Curiosity Approach and is an Ofsted Outstanding Nursery. Curiosity Approach Website Link: http://www.thecuriosityapproach.com/ *STARBUCK EDUCATION* My Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/starbuckedu Connect with me on facebook - http://www.facebook.com/starbuckeducation Join the teaching community groups - I want to help build communities that teachers can share good practice, ask questions and have a laugh. Please join. 1st one for EYFS & KS1 teachers - https://www.facebook.com/groups/eyfsks1teachingtips/ 2nd one is for NQT's new to EYFS & KS1 to give advice and help but also please join if you are experienced and want to help new teachers - https://www.facebook.com/groups/NQTtips/ 3rd one is for people new to Early Years, Pre-school, Nursery, Reception teachers, managers and practitioners.- https://www.facebook.com/groups/newtoteachingearlyyears/
Views: 18227 Starbuck Education
Vision Wood unit at NEST - English
The research and innovation unit Vision Wood stands for the visionary handling of wood as a natural resource in the building industry. The housing unit demonstrates that it is possible to combine the trusty old material with pioneering solutions for ecological construction and attractive design. The unit was developed by the Department of Applied Wood Materials at Empa and in collaboration with ETH Zurich. Vision Wood is a unit at NEST, the modular research and innovation building by Empa and Eawag: http://nest.empa.ch
Views: 480 EmpaChannel
Wood the Under-Appreciated Renewable Natural Resource
Wood the original indispensable natural resource. Our ancestors worshiped trees and forests: our descendants will renew an intimate relationship with wood.
Views: 27 Bradford Townsend
How to build your natural resources economy - President of Ecuador
Using Wood Mackenzie data and insights the President of Ecuador provides a n excellent overview of some of the key considerations in developing a country's natural resources. This briefing focuses on mining in particular. Please contact us to talk about how we could help you. Contact us: https://beta.woodmac.com/en/about-us
Views: 72 Wood Mackenzie
Fallout 76: Great C.A.M.P. Resource Farming Locations!
I've got some awesome C.A.M.P. building sites where you can build a resource extractor to farm for things like Iron, Copper, Gold, and more.
Views: 15999 Decoy's Dungeon
Manitoba Natural Resource Officers release Wood Bison
Manitoba Natural Resource Officers release a Wood Bison accidentally caught in a snare near Chitek Lake, MB. Learn more about Natural Resource Officers by visiting www.mnroa.com or like the MNROA on Facebook.
Views: 1078 remcameron
Natural Resources: "Look to the Land" 1954 Encyclopaedia Britannica Films
Agriculture: Farming, Ranching playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL897E774CDB19F283 Forestry, Logging, Wood, Lumber, Sawmills, Lumberjacks... playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL_hX5wLdhf_ItHl6u0oUCHbUyb7KlUpup Biosphere - Plants & Animals playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1FCE267E4A977761 more at http://quickfound.net "Presents the viewpoint that America has often unwisely used its land and forest resources, that all people are dependent upon the land and must, therefore, be directly concerned with problems of conservation. Documents the misuse of these resources and the resulting problems, as the Wanderer (narrator) visits a New England farm auction, the Connecticut Valley, an Alabama cotton farmer, a Dakota farmer, a Wyoming cattleman, and a timberland region. Illustrates the interdependence of all the people in a river basin. Includes folk songs as background music." Full-length version of a previously uploaded film fragment, with improved video & sound. Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Natural_resource Wikipedia license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Natural resources occur naturally within environments that exist relatively undisturbed by mankind, in a natural form. A natural resource is often characterized by amounts of biodiversity and geodiversity existent in various ecosystems. Natural resources are derived from the environment. Some of them are essential for our survival while most are used for satisfying our wants. Natural resources may be further classified in different ways. Natural resources are materials and components (something that can be used) that can be found within the environment. Every man-made product is composed of natural resources (at its fundamental level). A natural resource may exist as a separate entity such as fresh water, and air, as well as a living organism such as a fish, or it may exist in an alternate form which must be processed to obtain the resource such as metal ores, oil, and most forms of energy. There is much debate worldwide over natural resource allocations, this is partly due to increasing scarcity (depletion of resources) but also because the exportation of natural resources is the basis for many economies (particularly for developed nations such as Australia). Some natural resources such as sunlight and air can be found everywhere, and are known as ubiquitous resources. However, most resources only occur in small sporadic areas, and are referred to as localized resources. There are very few resources that are considered inexhaustible (will not run out in foreseeable future) -- these are solar radiation, geothermal energy, and air (though access to clean air may not be). The vast majority of resources are exhaustible, which means they have a finite quantity, and can be depleted if managed improperly... Classification There are various methods of categorizing natural resources, these include source of origin, stage of development, and by their renewability. These classifications are described below. On the basis of origin, resources may be divided into: - Biotic -- Biotic resources are obtained from the biosphere (living and organic material), such as forests and animals, and the materials that can be obtained from them. Fossil fuels such as coal and petroleum are also included in this category because they are formed from decayed organic matter. - Abiotic -- Abiotic resources are those that come from non-living, non-organic material. Examples of abiotic resources include land, fresh water, air and heavy metals including ores such as gold, iron, copper, silver, etc...
Views: 1200 Jeff Quitney
Lignin – A Sustainable Natural Resource with Huge Potential
Lignin is the second-most abundant naturally occurring bio-polymer on earth, behind cellulose. It is essentially the glue that holds the wood fibers of a tree together. At Domtar pulp mills, lignin is separated from the wood fibers through a chemical process. In the past, it has been burned as fuel. In recent years, we have begun extracting a portion of that lignin and purifying it through a chemical washing step. The possible uses of this Kraft lignin are varied and technologically advanced, increasing the potential for development into a sustainable substitute for petroleum-based chemicals and materials in a wide array of applications. Through continued research and innovation, Domtar’s sustainable, renewable biomaterials can be used to make products people around the world rely on every day.
Views: 1760 Domtar
raw punk wood long match,demonstration and discussion,utilizing natural resources
Description in this video I demonstrate how to use raw punk wood as a long match,to carry a live coal from one place to another. the utilization of natural resources is key to long term wilderness living.
Finding natural resources in the woods
My daughter and i looking for natural resources for fire making . And we found some.
Types Of Natural Resources
Follow us at: https://plus.google.com/+tutorvista/ Check us out at http://www.tutorvista.com/content/biology/biology-iv/natural-resources/natural-resources-types.php Types of Natural Resources Natural resources are naturally occurring resources in the environment that have not been disturbed by mankind. By resource is meant any physical entity, which has limited availability. These resources occur in their natural form. Few examples of natural resources are: •Air, wind and atmosphere •Plants (Flora) •Animals (Fauna) •Agronomy (the science of using plants for food, fuel, feed and fiber) •Wildlife •Forestry and Agroforestry •Coal and fossil fuels •Range and pasture •Soils •Water, oceans, lakes and rivers Something that people generally arent aware of, is that everything we use in everyday life are derived from natural resources, for example, milk which comes from cows - animals are a natural resource. We use water, food and vegetables that comes from plants, salt which is a mineral are some of the other natural resources. Wood that we get from tree is a natural resource. It can be used to build a house, make paper, burn in fireplaces and in stoves for cooking, etc. Man utilizes these resources in various ways. These resources are processed further so as to be made suitable for our needs. The table below is an example that shows in what way the resources have been utilized. Natural ResourcesMan-made Products RiverHydroelectric power PetroleumGasoline ClamsClam chowder FarmlandPotato chips PlantsMedicines Please like our facebook page http://www.facebook.com/tutorvista
Views: 114468 TutorVista
Urine: a useful and abundant natural resource
Urine can be used to break down compost and as a fertilizer when mixed with wood ash! To learn more, visit http://www.mountaingardensherbs.com/
Views: 33944 Mountain Gardens
3-John Wood, Natural Resources Defense Council
3 of 17: Senate Standing Committee on Energy Conservation Public Hearing to examine waste water produced by hydraulic fracturing, sponsored by New York State Senators Mark Grisanti and Patrick Gallivan. January 12, 2011, Canandaigua, NY. John Wood, Legal Fellow, Natural Resources Defense Council.
Views: 149 ShaleShock Media
Atlas -  Resource Guide, Tutorial, Walkthrough - Fiber, Wood, Thatch, Stone, Skin
#playATLAS #ATLAS A quick guide video on how you can find and gather the starting resources in Atlas the new game by Wildcard Studios. In this one I show you and explain how to find Fiber, Thatch, Wood, Stone, Meat and Skin in both PvE and PvP servers. Get Your Own Atlas Server: https://logicservers.co.uk/client/aff.php?aff=256 ➤Subscribe my channel : http://bit.ly/Sh4d0wStrider ➤Follow me on Twitch : http://bit.ly/Sh4d0wTwitch ➤Follow me on Twitter : http://twitter.com/sh4d0wstrider ➤You can now support me on patreon: https://www.patreon.com/Sh4d0wStrider ➤Join my Discord community : http://bit.ly/Sh4d0wDiscords ➤Buy my tracks and songs at: https://shadowstrider.bandcamp.com/ If you enjoyed the video, don't forget to give a thumbs and leave a COMMENT down below. SUBSCRIBE for more videos! ➤Social Links Find us on our website : http://darkbrotherhood.bg
Views: 4225 Sh4d0wStrider
√ Case Studies on Natural Resources | Industrial Chemistry | Chemistry
#iitutor #Chemistry #IndustrialChemistry https://www.iitutor.com Case study 1 Natural resource: guano (natural nitrogen/phosphate fertiliser formed from bird droppings) These natural resources in Peru and Nauru rapidly became depleted as intensive-farming practices developed around the world. Synthetic replacement: superphosphate Superphosphate is produced from crushed phosphate rocks treated with sulfuric acid. The mixture of hydrated calcium sulfate and calcium dihydrogen Case study 2 Natural resource: natural rubber Natural rubber [poly-cis- isoprene ] is derived from the latex of the rubber tree. The latex consists of a polymer colloid of a monomer called isoprene, see Figure 5.1(1). The precipitation of the rubber particles from the latex produces an elastic, sticky, gummy mass. In 1839, Charles Goodyear found that by vulcanising (i.e. cross-linking the polymer chains with short sulfur chains) the natural rubber a non-sticky, elastic product was produced. This vulcanised natural rubber soon became used in a wide variety of products including tyres, insulation, mattresses and rainwear. Rubber production could not keep up with demand, especially from the vehicle industry. A synthetic replacement was needed. Synthetic replacement: synthetic rubber Polymer chemists developed synthetic rubber polymers of butadiene and copolymers of styrene and butadiene in the 1940s. In 1955, Firestone and Goodyear discovered how to cheaply make synthetic poly-cis-isoprene using stereoregulating catalysts. The synthetic rubber is identical to natural rubber, and today synthetic rubber makes up any shortfall in natural rubber production. Case study 3 Wood With the expansion of cities into the countryside, the clearing of land for farming, and the rapid deforestation of old-growth forests, there may well be a severe shortage of wood for furniture and building in the near future. A shortage of wood will increase the cost of what is available so that it is too expensive for the ordinary consumer. One of the possible replacements for wood in furniture is polypropylene. Petrochemical-based polymer replacements for wood There are many ecologically aware companies around the world producing replacement timber from recycled plastics. Plastics such as polyethylenes, polyvinyl chloride, polypropylene, and PET can all be recycled. Many of these recycled plastic products are also graffiti-proof and do not require painting or other maintenance common to wood products used in public places such as parks and bus stops. Polymers such as HDPE, LDPE, PVC, PET, polystyrene, and polypropylene are effective replacements for wood and ivory (amongst other natural products). However, the production of these polymers also requires a significant amount of a natural product, petroleum. Although the amount of petroleum required is only a few per cent of overall petroleum usage, it is still significant. In fact this amount will become more significant as this non-renewable resource is used up. In time, better technology will have to be developed to make these polymers from renewable feed stocks such as ethanol or cellulose. Polypropylene can be moulded into almost any shape required by the furniture industry, has excellent weather ability, is easy to maintain, is lightweight, and is available in many colours. Mixtures of low density polyethylene and high density polyethylene are also available in an extruded form that can look like wood and be used for the same purposes. In addition these materials don't have the impact on the environment that logging has. Others Other possible replacements for wood are aluminium and steel, but these are considerably more expensive to extract and refine than polymers. Cellulose-based polymers Cellulose-based polymers do not rely on the petrochemical industry for raw materials. These polymers—such as cellulose acetate, cellulose nitrate, and rayon—are a good solution to the problem of diminishing natural resources. Unfortunately, while these polymers make excellent fibres and light¬weight, low durability plastics, they are not suitable for the full range of applications required to replace natural products such as wood.
Views: 826 iitutor.com
Science Video for Kids: Natural Resources of the Earth
Natural resources are found all over Earth like sunlight, air, water, rocks, soil, plants and animals. There are two types of natural resources - renewable and nonrenewable resources. Let's learn more about natural resources by playing this video. #ChildEducation #ScienceVideos #Kids #Science #Education Looking for more educational content? After watching the video, put your kids' knowledge to the test with our Natural Resources quiz: http://ow.ly/10hqkD
Views: 481903 Turtlediary
Enviva Wood Fiber Resources
Watch local forest landowners, Enviva forest supply team members, and Chairman and CEO John Keppler discuss Enviva’s fiber resources and its role in the southeast forestry supply chain.
Views: 7777 Enviva Biomass
Survival Fishing Challenge!! (Knife Only!) NO rod/lures/etc
With NO fishing gear and a knife as my only tool, I put myself in a survival scenario in which I attempt to use natural resources and very limited supplies to catch fish to save myself from starvation. ►Download Fishing Amino: iOS: https://amino.app.link/Fishing Android: https://amino.app.link/Fishing Follow me: FirstStatefishing This was definitely a pretty crazy fishing challenge! Let me know if you guys would like to see more videos like this in the future! Again, I want to thank each and every one of you for the support! We just passed 45,400! I'm having so much fun making these videos, lets keep this rolling! ►Instagram: FirstStateFishing Film/Edit Equipment: -GoPro Hero 4 Silver -Canon Elph 110 HS -Final Cut Pro X Music: https://www.youtube.com/user/CHUKImusic Fishing was done in at Brandywine Creek in Wilmington, Delaware. ►Send me something! FirstStateFishing PO Box 8070 Newark, DE 19714 Tight lines.
Views: 3016455 FirstStateFishing
A walk in the woods  hosted by the Natural Resources Protection Alliance, Avondale,
A walk in the woods hosted by the Natural Resources Protection Alliance, Avondale, Co. Wicklow 28th April- 10 minute video with more of the poetry and music than before! © Paula Geraghty 2013
Views: 488 Trade Union TV
Purdue Forestry and Natural Resources: We Know Nature!
The Purdue Department of Forestry and Natural Resources (FNR) has a mission to develop and disseminate knowledge associated with the protection, management, and sustainable use of terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems, and to train the next generation of professionals in the natural resource sciences and wood products manufacturing technology. This vibrant and growing department offers undergraduate degrees in five majors. We have a talented faculty and professional staff with expertise in Forestry, Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, Natural Resource Social Sciences, Wildlife, and Wood Products. The FNR graduate program offers Master of Science, Master of Science in Forestry, and Doctor of Philosophy in all of these focal areas. Visit the department homepage at: http://www.ag.purdue.edu/fnr/Pages/default.aspx
Views: 3016 Purdue Agriculture
How To Build A Survival Shelter Made From Natural Wood Resources
How To Build A Survival Shelter Made From Natural Wood Resources! https://www.youtube.com/c/karissaadventures Join Karissa on another adventure in the woods. Only this time, its to build an emergency survival shelter. Here she explores and learns how to make a temporary outdoor shelter using only natural resources. How To Build A Survival Shelter / Natural Wood Resources / emergency survival shelter / how to build a shelter / how to make a temporary shelter / wood shelter / natural shelter / how to build a survival shelter / how to make / how to build / outdoor survival shelter / shelter in the woods / natural survival shelters / temporary outdoor shelter / survival shelter /
Sustainability at Work - Wood as a renewable & energy efficient energy resource
Educational video for created for Sustainability at Work - Wood as a renewable & energy efficient energy resource www.think-in-colour.com.au
Views: 3709 WeThinkInColour
Timber's Transformation to CLT - Future of Urban Resilience with Natural Resources
This video is about Timber's Transformation to CLT - Future of Urban Resilience with Natural Resources
Views: 15 Brock Argyropoulos
Agriculture, Food & Natural Resources
The production, processing, marketing, distribution, financing, and development of agricultural commodities and resources including food, fiber, wood products, natural resources, horticulture, and other plant and animal products/resources.
Views: 698 WITCollege4You
Resources: Welcome to the Neighborhood - Crash Course Kids #2.1
Welcome to the Neighborhood! Humans need a lot of things to survive (I'm sure you've noticed). We need food, water, and shelter and it takes a lot of resources to get all of those things. What are resources? In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks about what resources are and how we use them. And you might be surprised where all of it starts. This first series is based on 5th grade science. We're super excited and hope you enjoy Crash Course Kids! ///Standards Used in This Video/// 5-ESS3-1. Obtain and combine information about ways individual communities use science ideas to protect the Earth’s resources and environment. Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Crash Course Main Channel: https://www.youtube.com/crashcourse Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/CrashCourseKids Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Credits... Executive Producers: John & Hank Green Producer: Nicholas Jenkins Cinematographer & Director: Michael Aranda Editor: Nicholas Jenkins Script Supervisor: Mickie Halpern Writer: Ben Kessler Consultant: Shelby Alinsky Script Editor: Blake de Pastino Thought Cafe Team: Stephanie Bailis Cody Brown Suzanna Brusikiewicz Jonathan Corbiere Nick Counter Kelsey Heinrichs Jack Kenedy Corey MacDonald Tyler Sammy Nikkie Stinchcombe James Tuer Adam Winnik
Views: 230644 Crash Course Kids
Coal - A Valuable Natural Resource
Macwood is one of the leading companies in manufacturing & supplying anglo coal in South Africa with customer satisfaction. For more information feel free to visit the site http://goo.gl/y71OA.
Views: 446 Mac Wood
Sustainability of the Wood Resource: What is Realistic?
2012 Accelerating Wood Energy in Maryland Conference, Annapolis MD: "Sustainability of the Wood Resource: What is Realistic?" Daniel R. Rider, Maryland Dept. of Natural Resources Forest Service
Views: 74 UMdFSE
ESS3A - Natural Resources
In this video Paul Andersen explains how the resources required for survival come from the Earth. The resources are not evenly distributed on the planet and neither are the humans. According to the NGSS we need to limit the use of nonrenewable resources (like oil and coal) through regulations and increase the use of renewable resources. A teaching progression K-12 is also included. Intro Music Atribution Title: I4dsong_loop_main.wav Artist: CosmicD Link to sound: http://www.freesound.org/people/CosmicD/sounds/72556/ Creative Commons Atribution License All of the images are licensed under creative commons and public domain licensing: File:Campfire2 Mgx.svg, n.d. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Campfire2_mgx.svg. File:Ear of Corn.png, n.d. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Ear_of_corn.png. "File:Gulf Offshore Platform.jpg." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed June 6, 2013. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Gulf_Offshore_Platform.jpg. "File:Hurricane Katrina August 28 2005 NASA.jpg." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed June 6, 2013. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Hurricane_Katrina_August_28_2005_NASA.jpg. File:Minecraft Man.svg, n.d. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Minecraft_man.svg. "File:Rainforest Fatu Hiva.jpg." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed June 6, 2013. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Rainforest_Fatu_Hiva.jpg. "File:The Earth Seen from Apollo 17.jpg." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, June 5, 2013. http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=File:The_Earth_seen_from_Apollo_17.jpg&oldid=553649767. "File:Udachnaya pipe.JPG." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Accessed June 6, 2013. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Udachnaya_pipe.JPG. Jazzmanian. Camping - Cooking over a Hunters Fire., November 2007. Own work. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Camp_Hunters_Fire.svg.
Views: 41945 Bozeman Science
Natural RESOURCES  (Forest )
Forest are our natural recourse . It gives us timber for furniture and accessories for decoration. It gives us wood for fire. And also selter for animals.
Views: 21 Suresh sprinter
Build wooden house underground
Build wooden house underground
Views: 6673167 Primitive Survival Tool
Primitive Technology: Wood Ash Cement
Primitive Technology: Wood Ash Cement - Creating wood ash cement from scratch Subscribe: http://bit.ly/subPT | Never miss a video! Enable ‘ALL’ Notifications! More videos, watch me cultivate and cook yams from scratch: http://bit.ly/2L5HmqY Follow Primitive Technology: Wordpress: https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/ Patreon: https://patreon.com/user?u=2945881 Watch More Primitive Technology: Latest Uploads: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLGnWLXjIDnpBR4xqf3FO-xFFwE-ucq4Fj Pyrotechnology: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLGnWLXjIDnpBVRqu5lz5JGaQxjPs7q3CJ Shelter: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLGnWLXjIDnpBBsdKZb-vy30o88SIxItp2 Weapons: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLGnWLXjIDnpA-XGDrrmVgBnSXx15i2Awp Popular Videos: https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLGnWLXjIDnpAb29Lrdki5BPjTpMon8zla Partial credit for this idea goes to James Keane who I discussed this with on my wordpress site (see conversation): https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/2018/03/06/lime/#comment-9736 I developed an experimental cement from made only from re-fired wood ash as its cementitious material. It was mixed with crushed terracotta as an aggregate and formed into a cube. The cement set hard after 3 days and did not dissolve in water after this period. Process: First I burnt bark and leaves in a kiln at high temperatures to produce well burnt, mostly white wood ash. The ash was then mixed into water and stirred well. The excess water was poured off and the resulting paste was made into pellets and allowed to dry. A pellet was then re-heated in the forge until it glowed about orange hot. This was then taken out, cooled and dropped in a pot of water. The pellet dissolved and boiled due to a chemical reaction with the water. The paste was stirred and crushed terracotta (old tiles from previous projects) was added and mixed to form a mouldable mortar. This was formed into a cube and allowed to set for three days (in the video, a cube made exactly the same way 3 days previously was used due to time constraints). The resultant cube was strong and made a slight ringing sound when tapped with a finger nail. It was placed in water for 24 hours to simulate a very heavy rain event and did not dissolve or release residues into the water. My current theory: The main component of wood ash consists of calcium in some form (e.g. calcium carbonate, calcium oxide). This can be up to 45% from my research. Calcium is in higher concentration in the bark and leaves of a tree. When the ash is mixed with water, the soluble component of wood ash (10% pot ash) dissolves into the water. But seeing that it does nothing for the cementing process, it is drained off leaving the insoluble calcium (and other components) in the paste. Doing this probably raises the relative percentage of calcium in the paste to about 50% or more. Most of the other 50 % consists of silica and alumina which are pozzolans, materials that chemically react with calcium hydroxide to increase the durability of the cement product. The paste was then made into a pellet and fired again to high temperature to convert all the calcium compounds to calcium oxide. It also reduces any charcoal in the pellet to ash if it hadn’t already been burnt the first time. This step seemed important as un-fired ash pellets only partially hardened and would fall apart in water, though retaining a weak undissolved 5mm thick crust. I can only surmise that re-firing the ash just gave a greater conversion of the calcium components to calcium oxide. The pellet is slaked in water converting the calcium oxide to calcium hydroxide. This cement was mixed with crushed terracotta which may also help in some way that I’m not aware of as I only did this one experiment and did not test other aggregates yet (e.g. sand, gravel etc.). Terracotta is porous and might hold together better than other materials. The mixture is allowed to set in air where carbon dioxide reacts with calcium hydroxide to form calcium carbonate cementing the aggregate together. After this, the cement will not dissolve in water. Use: I think this material might have a potential use as a mortar holding rocks or bricks together in wet environments where limestone or snail shells are unavailable for making cement. Wood ash is a pretty ubiquitous material to most natural environments inhabited by people using biomass fuels. Wood ash cement turns a waste product into a valuable building material. From my research, wood ash is already being used as a partial replacement for cement in the building industry without decreases in strength of the final product. But I’ve only just started experimenting with it and don’t know its full capabilities and limitations. Calcium content of wood ash differs depending on the species of tree, the part of the tree burnt and the soil it’s grown on. Cautious experimentation is still required before committing to a hut built from this material.
Views: 5278560 Primitive Technology
The color film, Idaho Wild Natural Resources, is from the film library of the Bureau of Mines, of the United States Dept. of the Interior. The bureau was established in 1910 and continued until 1996. It became part of the Dept. of Interior in 1934. This documentary was made in cooperation with Richfield Oil Corporation of California, which was in business from 1905 to 1966. The film shows the Reactor Testing Station which operated from 1949-1975. It also shows fire trucks from the early 1950’s; therefore, this movie was probably made between 1955 and 1966. A Focus leader for the film operator (0:07-0:16). Introduction (0:17-0:48). The sun rises over the mountains (0:49-1:09). An introduction of Idaho (1:10-1:45). Map of the Louisiana Purchase (1:45-1:54). Lewis and Clark commissioned to explore the land guided by the Bird Woman (1:55-2:25). Fur trappers came (2:27-2:48). Beaver hat (2:49-2:52). Mink coat (2:49-3:00). Mountain men explored its depth (3:01-3:18). Pioneers went through it to California (3:19-3:43). Gold was discovered (3:45-4:11). New businesses: lumber yards, cattle drives, and fresh vegetables (4:12-4:33). Farmer plowing (4:41-4:46). Sheep grazing (4:47-4:50). Moving logs with horses (4:51-4:57). In 1885, Noah Kellogg, a gold prospector, discovered galena, lead ore (4:58-5:35). Mine railway or pit railway (5:53-6:04). Flotation process (6:05-6:13). Filling station attendant, gas station attendant, or gas jockey, working a full-service filling station (6:25-6:43). Liquid Zinc (6:44-6:53). Liquid silver made into coins (6:54-7:09). Tungsten (7:10-7:17). Monazite, a phosphate mineral (7:59-8:05). Reactor Testing Station sign, operative between 1949 and 1975. Surgical instruments (9:06-9:08). Six sided Beryllium rock (9:09-9:13). Phosphate mining (9:20-9:38). Phosphate uses: smoke screens, bombs, carbonation, detergent additive, fertilizers. A farmer spreading fertilizer (9:39-10:09). Wheat field (10:10-10:26). Apple orchard (10:27-10:30). Peach orchard (10:31-10:33). Cattle grazing (10:34-10:40). Snake River valley (10:41-11:03). Wheat being harvested (11:04-11:22). Hybrid seed corn (11:23-11:30). Sugar beet pile (11:31-11:36). Onions (11:37-11:43). Idaho Potatoes (11:44-12:12). Plums, cherries, and peaches (12:13-12:20). Apple orchards (12:21-12:29). Grain elevator (12:50-12:58). Turkey farm (13:08-13:16). Dairy farm (13:17-13:37). Beef cattle farm (13:38-14:13). Square Dancers (13:38-14:36). Sheep farms (14:37-15:10). White pine timber (15:11-15:43). Log drive down river (15:44-16:48). Saw mill (16:49-17:12). Tree Farms, and tree nurseries (17:15-17:50). Fire tower (17:51-18:06). 1952 Ford Fire truck and a 1946 Fire E truck (18:07-18:17). Forest fire (18:23-18:50). Scenery (19:05-19:23). Union Pacific streamline train and an airplane bring tourist (19:24-19:41). Downhill skiing on Idaho’s mountains (20:31-21:27). Mountain top snow (21:28-21:46): waterfalls, and canyons where the Colorado river flows (21:47-21:57). The Salmon River, or River of No Return (21:58-22:04). The Saint Joe River (22:05-22:14). Beautiful lake views like Lake Pend Oreille (22:15-22:34). Fishermen fishing (22:35-23:07), Kamloops trout (23:08-23:12), or Sturgeon (23:13-23:21). Moose in a pond, a White tail deer in the meadow (23:22-23:33). Elk in the woods (23:34-23:39). Antelope running across the plains (23:40-23:45) Black bear and cub (23:46-23:52). Shooting game birds and ducks with dogs (23:53-24:31). Electric plant and transmission lines (24:32-25:03). University of Idaho and Idaho State College (25:21-25:58). Boise the state capital (26:50-26:58), Twin Falls (26:59-27:01). Many views of Idaho (27:02-29:04). We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example: "01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD, 2k and 4k. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 1014 PeriscopeFilm
Environment: Moroccos natural resources
ENVIRONMENT: Robbing wood - The phosphate empire - All dried up. As Morocco launches a charter for the environment FRANCE 24 travels to Rabat to look at the latest measures to be put in place to preserve the countrys natural riches.
Views: 1121 FRANCE 24 English
√ World Resources - Industrial Chemistry - Natural Products - Chemical Equilibrium | Chemistry
#iitutor #Chemistry #IndustrialChemistry https://www.iitutor.com Natural products are derived directly from resources available in nature and used with minimal (or no) modification. Examples include such items as ivory, gold, silver, vegetable oils, gypsum, natural rubber, wood, and wool. Natural resources are often only available in limited quantities. For example, wood and natural rubber are only available providing that forests are maintained. This is increasingly difficult as people build more houses and clear more land for crops and grazing. Other natural products such as ivory are now no longer readily available because of the inhumane nature of their harvesting and the shortage of the animals from which they are taken. It is important therefore that we not only attempt to manage natural resources, but that we should do this in such a way as to conserve both the ecology and the supply of natural products. More research is also necessary to search for technologies to replace natural products. Traditionally, whales were hunted to obtain whale oil for lamps and cooking as well as the manufacture of margarines, candles, soaps, cosmetics and perfumes. Whale meat was also eaten as it still is today in Japan. Improved whaling methods led to a dramatic decline in whale numbers by the mid-twentieth century and alternative oil sources needed to be found. Since 1860, oils derived from petroleum have been used as a fuel to replace whale oil in fuel lamps. Vegetable oils replaced whale oil in the manufacture of margarines. Candle wax is now derived from petroleum paraffin. The growing world population required the development of synthetic fertilisers to replace the shrinking world supplies of natural fertilisers. The development of the Haber Process (ammonia manufacture) and the Ostwald Process (manufacture of nitric acid) at the beginning of the twentieth century were important examples of industrial developments that led to the production of synthetic fertilisers. Superphosphate fertilisers were developed to replace the natural guano deposits. Ivory can be replaced with other natural products such as camel bone, but there are ethical issues involved in this product also, so a man-made replacement is an easier option. The first replacement for ivory came in the 1860s when Alexander Parkes developed his synthetic ivory called Parkesine and won a bronze medal for the invention at the World Fair in London in 1862. He had taken a naturally occurring polymer, cellulose, and nitrated (added nitric acid) to form the new polymer, cellulose nitrate. Cellulose nitrate had many of the properties of ivory. John Hyatt improved upon Parkesine by using a camphor solvent and called the product celluloid. It was the first thermoplastic. Celluloid could be moulded into many shapes, such as false teeth (with a camphor aftertaste and an unfortunate habit of softening when eating hot food), ladies' corsets, shirt-fronts, combs, knife handles, jewellery boxes, ping-pong balls (still used today), billiard balls, and projector film. The major drawback with the use of celluloid was that it is highly flammable. Billiard balls were known to burn explosively if hit too strongly together, and projector film to catch fire in the heat of the projector lights. There was still the problem that celluloid products yellowed and cracked over time. The next improvements were the production of cellulose acetate by the reaction of cellulose with acetic acid. Cellulose acetate was much less flammable than cellulose nitrates and replaced celluloid in many applications. Cellulose acetate can also be made into a fibre and used to make clothing. Once people realised the versatility of polymers, many new fibres and plastics were developed. In the early 1900s Leo Baekeland mixed phenol and formaldehyde under pressure with the application of heat to create Bakelite. This product quickly became an important synthetic plastic and was used for a variety of substances that required a good thermal and electrical insulator, for example saucepan handles and light fixtures. CD5111 http://youtu.be/yZiEItp-oyM
Views: 2023 iitutor.com
Just Outdoors - Natural Resources
Just Outdoors host Tom Chapin talks with Ken Soring, recently retired from the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources about his career, the great outdoors and the many natural resources in our neck of the woods. Recorded 01-20-2016
Views: 124 ICTV .watchictv
Michigan State University's Sustainable Wood Recovery Program
In order to preserve Michigan State University's impressive natural areas for future generations of Spartans, MSU’s College of Agriculture and Natural Resources and MSU Infrastructure Planning and Facilities have partnered to launch a Sustainable Wood Recovery Program on MSU’s campus. In order to preserve MSU’s impressive natural areas for future generations of Spartans, MSU’s College of Agriculture and Natural Resources and MSU Infrastructure Planning and Facilities have partnered to launch a Sustainable Wood Recovery Program on MSU’s campus. Learn more at: http://msushadows.com/
Views: 1102 MSU Sustainability
RAGNAROK RESOURCE GUIDE! (How Not To Be A Noob) - Ark:Survival Evolved
So here is a quick guide to finding resource on the new map Ragnarok hope you guys enjoy! Twitch https://www.twitch.tv/hodgamingtv Season 2 Scorched Earth https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list... Pvp tribe Life Scorched Earth S1: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list... https://arkservers.net/server/45.121.... Twitter: https://twitter.com/HODGAMING1 http://steamcommunity.com/groups/HODG...
Views: 403171 H.O.D GAMING
Sustainable management of natural resources
Will we be able to feed a population of ten billion people? STOA is the Science and Technology Options Assessment body of the European Parliament. This video explains STOA's work on the sustainable management of natural resources carried out from 2009 to 2014, the seventh legislature of the European Parliament. For more information, visit our website: http://www.europarl.europa.eu/stoa/ Here are links to videos with more details about the work STOA has carried out from 2009 to 2014: STOA: Science and Technology Options Assessment in the European Parliament, 2009-2014 http://youtu.be/194jzeWzOV8 Eco-efficient transport and modern energy solutions http://youtu.be/6I5bmxnmMKw Security of the internet http://youtu.be/uFn2qanpdQs Health and technology in the life sciences http://youtu.be/ULu-xgJKY4U Science, Technology and Innovation Policy http://youtu.be/WV9p6_XgY8I
Views: 32337 MySTOA
Simple way to save our natural resources
A natural resource is anything that people can use which comes from nature. People do not make natural resources, but gather them from the earth. Examples of natural resources are air, water, wood, oil, wind energy, iron, and coal. Refined oil and hydro-electric energy are not natural resources because people make them. There are two sorts of natural resources: renewable resources and non-renewable resources. A renewable resource is one which can be used again and again. For example, soil, sunlight and water are renewable resources. However, in some circumstances, even water is not renewable easily. Wood is a renewable resource, but it takes time to renew and in some places people use the land for something else. Soil, if it blows away, is not easy to renew. A non-renewable resource is a resource that does not grow and come back, or a resource that would take a very long time to come back. For example, coal is a non-renewable resource. When we use coal, there is less coal afterward. One day, there will be no more of it to make goods. The non-renewable resource can be used directly (for example, burning oil to cook), or we can find a renewable resource to use (for example, using wind energy to make electricity to cook).
Views: 421 Vivek Singh

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