1. Vapor Wake K9 Explosives Detection


    from innovalearn / Added

    2 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Spectator sports and entertainment venues pose a challenging security environment with thousands of fans and multiple entry points. Traditional bomb detection dogs (EDD) are trained to detect static objects, but Vapor Wake K9 teams detect explosives that are on moving targets, either hand-carried or body-worn. Vapor Wake K9 Teams are capable of scanning large numbers of pedestrians without impeding traffic flow while providing a friendly layer of unmatched security. Find out more at www.vaporwake.com

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    • For Fun: Explosions


      from Peter Szijarto / Added

      6 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Role: Editor Production Company: The Branching Passion project that involved blowing a lot of shit up.

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      • Traxplosives explainer


        from Plastic Tolstoy / Added

        Client: Traxplosives.com Agency: DF Media Services

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        • DAG Fabrik Bromberg, NGL Betrieb


          from Mar / Added

          9 Plays / / 0 Comments

          Easter Exploring (2015) - nazi factory of explosives materials and ammunition. Abandoned place, enter at own risk. Place near the city of Bydgoszcz (Poland). I suggest you visit Exploseum at first. www.exploseum.pl - museum of DAG complex GoPro 4 Silver 720p - 60fps - SuperView Finally 720p, 30fps Without special improvement. Music by: Insightful - Ghostly Chatter I'm not owner of this track!

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          • Avalanches


            from Stephen Martinez / Added

            8 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Promoting the work of CDOT's Avalanche crews.

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            • Hamden Bridge V1 [LONG]


              from lightbox imageworks / Added

              Hampden Bridge Deconstruction Time-Lapse [Long Version]

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              • No help for Nepal's landmine victims


                from Subina Shrestha / Added

                10 Plays / / 0 Comments

                April 2012 More than 5,000 people in Nepal have been injured by landmines planted during the decades-long civil war.

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                • Why Grad Studies? Blasting


                  from Queen's Engineering / Added

                  The Faculty of Engineering and Applied Science currently has more than 500 highly motivated graduate students of exceptional ability from around the world. Details on our facilities, our people, and our programs can be found at: whygradstudies.ca

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                  • IDenta Corp.


                    from GoldsteinFilms / Added

                    IDenta (Trade Stock Symbol IDTA, OTC pink sheets) is a world leader in forensic products. IDenta manufactures unique patented Drug Detection kits, Explosives Detection kits and Bullet Holes testing kits. IDenta products are used mainly by Law Enforcement Departments around the world including the Police, Customs, Airports, Prisons & Armies. IDenta's products are being used in more than 50 countries worldwide including U.S.A, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, France, Germany, Hungary Germany, Spain, Italy, Portugal, Switzerland, India, Thailand, Indonesia, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Panama, South Africa, Nigeria. IDenta also produces general drug detection kits available for the consumer market these are being used by worried parents, educational institutions, security guards, schools and basically anyone who wishes to check whether a specific substance is a drug. IDenta general drug detection kits are sold in Wallgreens, the largest pharmacy chain with almost 10,000 stores in the U.S. (produced by GoldsteinFilms.com) v.l150107

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                    • ALERT 101: Methods of Chemical Characterization and Mitigation


                      from ALERT COE / Added

                      36 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      ALERT is proud to present the third installment of ALERT 101. This chapter’s topic focuses on Methods of Chemical Characterization and Mitigation, and is part 1 of a 2 part series. ALERT Thrust Leaders Jimmie Oxley (Thrust 1) and Steve Beaudoin (Thrust 2) provide commentary about the crucial role of chemical characterization in the mitigation of explosives-related threats, and how ALERT research is helping first responders and security personnel to detect and eliminate threats before they can be used for malicious reasons. Chemical characterization for the purpose of explosives detection requires ALERT researchers to classify what are explosive materials, and what are not. In the lab, researchers observe how chemicals uniquely react to stimuli, thus determining their chemical properties. For example, Differential Scanning Calorimetry subjects the chemical samples to heat, thus producing a specific reaction that can then be compared to the Explosives Database managed by the University of Rhode Island to determine if the chemical is a volatile substance. Researchers then leverage these chemical characterizations to develop sensors that detect explosive threats. Trace analysis techniques are used to sense when chemical residues are present on surfaces of or in the air around materials by picking up small quantities of the chemicals when they are in the solid or vapor phases. One such trace method uses a polymer swab developed by Prof. Beaudoin, to sense chemicals in the solid phase on an object’s surface. This swab has individual fingers, similar in design to a toothbrush, with chemical head groups attached to the ends that attract and hold the residue to the finger. ALERT continues to advance the state-of-the-art in both solid and vapor trace technologies through their recently established Trace Explosives Sampling for Security Applications (TESSA) workshops. As a supplement to this installment, stay tuned for ALERT 101: Basic Properties of Atoms and Molecules, coming this spring! Inspired by the success of TED (www.ted.com) and other educational media forums, ALERT has developed the ALERT 101 video series. Each video short features different technologies and research areas that the ALERT Center engages in. We hope that these productions help educate and inform the global community on these topics in an accessible and enjoyable way. This material is based upon work supported by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security under Award(s) 2013-ST-061-ED0001 and/or 2008-ST-061-ED0002. The views and conclusions contained in this document are those of the authors and should not be interpreted as necessarily representing the official policies, either expressed or implied of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security

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