1. What Is Triangle? - 2014

    04:15

    from Princeton's Famous Triangle Show / Added

    6,600 Plays / / 0 Comments

    BIG, LOUD, FUNNY, TUNEFUL, ORIGINAL...UNIQUE. Princeton's Famous TRIANGLE SHOW explained and celebrated in a four- minute video from The Princeton Triangle Club. 2014-15 Edition. The Triangle legacy...Triangle Stars from Broadway and Hollywood...Clips from recent Shows in their World Premiere performances at McCarter Theatre, Princeton, NJ, "The House That Triangle Built", Triangle Weekends 2004-13: Orange and Black to the Future, Excess Hollywood, Heist Almighty!, A Turnpike Runs Through It, Stark Raven Mad--an Edgar Allan Show, Store Trek, Family Feudalism, Doomsdays of Our Lives, Tree's Company - Forest's a Crowd and Zero Gravitas. Narrated and Directed by Macauley Peterson '01; Written and Produced by Thorne-Thomas Company, Geoff Peterson '69.

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    • BAROQUE SUITE

      15:16

      from Alex Tyson / Added

      4,313 Plays / / 3 Comments

      [Please view with headphones in full screen.] Baroque Suite is a short visual-music composition that invites the audience to "listen to image" and to "see sound" in five synesthetic movements. The formal structure is guided by the traditional Baroque Suite: a set of musical movements as exemplified by Western European composers from the early 18th century. This Baroque influence also extends to the film's content; references to idiomatic musical gestures and painting techniques as well as common Baroque subjects/aesthetics are all present. The composition is built upon the guiding principle that creative collaboration in visual-music must have no boundaries of input between composer and filmmaker. Thus the process was to conceive and realize images and sounds simultaneously, in a serious attempt to create continuum between media while not sacrificing the most expressive conventions relative to each. Written and Directed by: Troy Herion and Alex Tyson Composer: Troy Herion Director of Photography: Alex Tyson Lighting Designer: Zac Rubino Choreographer: Meg Foley Dance Producer and Consultant: J. Makary Dancers: Gregory Holt Lydia Adler Okrent Joanna Quigley Gabrielle Revlock Sharif Abdulmalik Photographer & Photochemist: Kateri Likoudis Editor + Graphics: Alex Tyson Musicians: Keyboards, Guitars - Troy Herion Drum Kit - N. Cameron Britt Clarinets - Jonathan Russell Strings - Rameau String Quartet Audio Engineer & Synthesizer Programmer: Alex Tyson Production Facilities: Woodshop Films Lightroom Photo Co-op Princeton University Music Department Special Thanks: Elan Bogarin Sarah Abanor Cenk Ergün Sean Mattio Beth Beverly Andrew & Amanda Tyson Matthew Sanchez Josh Fox International Wow Co. Music Department at Princeton University

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      • Audi Urban Future Award 2014 - Speed Pitch - Axel Kilian & Ben Fry & Saul Griffith

        02:13

        from THE AUDI URBAN FUTURE INITIATIVE / Added

        3,726 Plays / / 0 Comments

        PLEASE SEE ALL SPEED PITCH VIDEOS ON http://audi-urban-future.com AND CAST YOUR VOTE FOR YOUR FAVORITE TEAM The Audi Urban Future Speed Pitch about three fascinating ideas on how data will help to optimize, for example, traffic flow in megacities. The winner of the voting will be announced by Audi's CEO, Rupert Stadler, at the International CES in Las Vegas on January 6, 2014, and will be one participant in the Audi Urban Future Award 2014. This video is about the idea "The flexible relationship between the city and mobility" by Axel Kilian, computational designer and assistant professor at Princeton University; Ben Fry, founder and principal, Fathom Information Design; Saul Griffith, inventor and founder of Otherlab.

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        • Addie Lerner

          00:22

          from AIPAC / Added

          2,165 Plays / / 0 Comments

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          • Princeton Startup TV: Episode 8 with Robert Sedgewick, computer scientist, author, director at Adobe Systems

            32:57

            from Arman Suleimenov / Added

            2,129 Plays / / 2 Comments

            And again we have a world-renowned computer scientist on the program! On Friday (April 6), I’ve sat down and talked with Robert Sedgewick: founder and former chairman of the department of Computer Science at Princeton William O. Baker Professor of Computer Science at Princeton member of the Board of Directors at Adobe Systems Fellow of the Association for Computing Machinery for the seminal work in the mathematical analysis of algorithms and pioneering research in algorithm animation author of numerous research papers and several books, including a series of textbooks on algorithms widely used all around the world (published by Addison-Wesley) Personally, Sedgewick's book helped me understand algorithms much better than CLRS and Knuth. Thanks to motivated examples, actual implementations of the algorithms presented, detailed illustrations, cool experiments and intuitive mathematical analysis I felt I was growing after every page. I think, a human being is inductive - it's easier to comprehend new material if first presented with examples and the practical side, with the theory and generalizations developed afterwards. Unfortunately, many books and courses teach things the other way around. One of my favorite parts of the episode was when on my question, 'What are your reading habits? What have been you reading recently?', Robert Sedgewick just replied saying, 'Not much. I'm usually just writing!' That's the creative mindset of a true producer! The questions I asked to Prof. Sedgewick: When did you decide to pursue CS as a career? You completed your PhD under the supervision of legendary Donald Knuth. What was it like to have him as an advisor? Do you agree with Donald Knuth’s advice to young people, ‘If the topic is popular, the results will be unimportant’? On Nobel-prize effect when scientists after being recognized can’t afford to work on small problems and end up not producing anything great afterwards? What are your thoughts on the Nobel-prize effect when applied to innovation - big successful companies overlook small low margin problems which are attacked by disruptive startups? While working on your PhD, how did you allocate your time on reading, writing and research? What was the collaboration environment like at Stanford back then? How was the introduction to programming taught at Princeton before 1992 - the year when you started COS 126? ‘COS 126: General Computer Science’ is the highest-enrolled course at Princeton (50% of all students at Princeton take it), 25% of all students take ‘COS 226: Data structures and Algorithms’. What are the reasons behind the popularity of the courses you developed? On the future of publishing: 'if the scientific paper won’t be read on paper why write it as if it will?' Could you elaborate on some ideas for the future of publishing you hinted during your ‘Algorithms for the masses’ talk at ANALCO’2011 (San Francisco)? Can you describe your hybrid model of publishing: traditional textbook + forward looking booksite ('Intro to Programming in Java' booksite: http://introcs.cs.princeton.edu/java/home/; 'Algorithms' booksite: http://algs4.cs.princeton.edu/home/) with all the code, videos, pictures and simulations? Your ‘Algorithms’ textbook aims to cover 50+ algorithms every programmer should know. It’s widely considered one of the best books on algorithms (just an example of this is a question on Quora: ‘what are some great general algorithms books other than Knuth, CLRS and Sedgewick?’). What are the reasons behind its success? Galactic algorithms are ones that will never be used in practice. Why? Any effect would never be noticed in this galaxy. You once said, ‘O-notation is useful for many reasons, but common error is to think that it is useful to predict performance’. Can you talk more about this? You worked as a software engineer in Silicon Valley, and currently at the board of directors of Adobe. Which companies are, in your mind, the most innovative? What do you think of the future of consumer web and social networking startups? What are your reading habits nowadays? Any technical blogs do you recommend? It’s understandably highly contextual, but what is the one piece of advice you would give to students who haven’t figured what to do with their lives? Guest: Robert Sedgewick (http://www.cs.princeton.edu/~rs/) Producer/host: Arman Suleimenov (http://www.cs.princeton.edu/~asuleime/) Princeton, NJ April 6, 2012 www.princetonstartuptv.com

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            • The Psychology of Humor

              03:28

              from Princeton University / Added

              Adam Mastroianni is serious about humor. He graduated in June with a degree from Princeton's psychology department, where he wrote his senior thesis on the psychology of humor. In this video, he discusses his journey of studying humor while at Princeton.

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              • Nameless @ Princeton: episode 4 with Shotaro Makisumi

                34:28

                from Arman Suleimenov / Added

                1,727 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Recommendations of top 3 books, top 3 sites, top 3 persons and more on the Nameless @ Princeton. Can you juggle groups, rings, fields, clubs & Rubik’s cubes? Meet the person who can – Shotaro Makisumi’12. Macky set 7 world records, was featured in documentaries, won the majority of international competitions during 2004-2006. Now he is still contributing to the community with his popular site Cubefreak.net. One of his trademarks - juggling two apples with the right hand while solving Rubik's cube with the left. Top 3 Books (from here on, the first 3 items are by Macky, the last - by Arman): - “Gunnerkrigg Court”, Tom Siddell, webcomic at gunnerkrigg.com - “Structure and Randomness: Pages from Year One of a Mathematical Blog”, Terence Tao - “The Princeton Companion to Mathematics”, Timothy Gowers - “The book of Understanding”, Osho - “Hackers & Painters: big ideas from the computer age”, Paul Graham - “Understanding Basic Japanese Grammar”, Nishiguchi Koichi Top 3 sites - ted.com – ideas worth spreading from world’s most inspiring thinkers - mathoverflow.net – collaborative blog, online community of mathematicians - tvtropes.org – wiki catalog for writing fiction - prezi.com - astonishing non-linear presentations - plancast.com - discovering events & social activities where users share the most interesting things on their calendars - tripbod.com - personal travel advice and insider tips from the local experts Top 3 people - Terence Tao, mathematician, Fields Medal recipient (2006), professor at UCLA - Josh Marshall, journalist, founder of the blog on politics talkingpointsmemo.com - Feliks Zemdegs, Australian Rubik’s cube speedsolver, Youtube channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/fazrulz1 - Donnie Yen, Hong Kong-based martial arts movie star (Iron Monkey, Flash Point, Ip Man) - Osho, the most disruptive spiritual teacher of the XX century - Tony Robbins, success coach (‘Unlimited Power’, ‘Awaken the Giant within’) Top 3 Movies: - “The Lord of the Rings” film trilogy, fantasy adventure directed by Peter Jackson - “Pan's Labyrinth”, Spanish-language fantasy directed by Guillermo del Toro - “The Conversation”, thriller written and directed by Francis Ford Coppola - “Up in the Air”, drama starring George Clooney - “City Hunter”, comedy starring Jackie Chan - “The Adjustment Bureau”, thriller starring Matt Damon Top 3 places (Macky) - France - Barcelona, Spain - Rotterdam, Netherlands Guest of the show: Shotaro Makisumi (cubefreak.net) Author, editor and host: Arman Suleimenov (suleimenov.com)

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                • Performing opera at Princeton

                  03:50

                  from Princeton University / Added

                  For students who want to study and perform opera, coming to Princeton University allows them to pursue their musical interests while broadening their intellect with a liberal arts education. A wide variety of opera styles are studied and performed by Princeton students, and early opera (especially from the Baroque period) is a particular strength that has emerged from the Department of Music.

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                  • Princeton University Pre-rade 2014

                    01:25

                    from Princeton University / Added

                    Members of Princeton's Class of 2018 wrapped up Opening Exercises in the University Chapel and then marched through FitzRandolph Gate on the front campus Sunday, Sept. 7, to start officially their freshman year. Seniors, juniors and sophomores along with alumni and friends and family lined the walkways before Nassau Hall as the Pre-rade passed by. (Video by Danielle Alio, Office of Communications)

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                    • Beluga Demo HD

                      01:43

                      from Andy Stewart / Added

                      1,591 Plays / / 1 Comment

                      Demonstration of underwater vehicles in the Princeton University Dynamical Control Systems Lab. These are small, submersible robots we build and operate to test algorithms for controlling robotic teams.

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