2018 GRAMMY Camp L.A.: Deadline To Apply March 31 Music Students: Apply Now For GRAMMY Camp 2018-grammy-camp-la-deadline-apply-march-31 News Twitter The GRAMMY Museum’s interactive summer music experience is set for July in Los AngelesTim McPhateGRAMMYs Mar 14, 2018 – 12:35 pm Attention, high school students. Are you a young musician at a crossroads and looking to take your game to the next level? Are you mulling a career in the music industry? If you answered yes to these questions, the GRAMMY Museum’s GRAMMY Camp might be exactly what you’re looking for. NETWORK ERRORCannot Contact ServerRELOAD YOUR SCREEN OR TRY SELECTING A DIFFERENT VIDEO May 15, 2017 – 1:50 am Maren Morris Wins Best Country Solo Performance Email Hosted by the University of Southern California Thornton School of Music, this year’s installment will take place in Los Angeles from July 17–21.What is GRAMMY Camp? Simply put, it’s a fun, interactive five-day summer music experience designed specifically for high school students and with a focus on all aspects of commercial music.At GRAMMY Camp, students will receive instruction by GRAMMY-winning and -nominated professionals in an immersive, creative environment with cutting-edge technology in professional facilities.What can you learn at GRAMMY Camp? The curriculum engages students in the technical aspects of creating, performing and recording, with an emphasis toward new and emerging music technologies. The program offers campers the opportunity to work in integrated industry teams in eight tracks: Audio Engineering; Electronic Music Production; Instrumental Performance; Music Business; Music Journalism; Songwriting; Video Production & Motion Graphics; and Vocal Performance.All tracks culminate in media projects, album recordings, an open house, and/or performances.And some campers have made their way to Music’s Biggest Night. The program’s alumni include GRAMMY winner Maren Morris and 60th GRAMMY Awards nominees Alex Han, Jazzmeia Horn and Pascal Le Boeuf.GRAMMY Camp tuition is $1,500, with financial assistance available to qualified students. The camp is nonresidential and students must provide their own accommodations and transportation.Spaces for 2018GRAMMY Camp are still available — the deadline to apply is March 31.Catching Up On Music News Powered By The Recording Academy Just Got Easier. Have A Google Home Device? “Talk To GRAMMYs” Facebook
WILMINGTON, MA — Here are highlights of the Wilmington Police Log for Monday, June 24, 2019:Police noted a number of items in a Sandy Lane driveway and the residence’s side door open. Police spoke with the homeowner. He stated he had been painting and fell asleep prior to bringing items into the residence. (2:59am)2-vehicle crash at Route 62 and 93 North Exit 40 on-ramp. Both vehicles towed. State Trooper assisted with traffic. Mass Highway notified regarding keep right sign being damaged. Both operators refused medical transport. (7:08am)Animal Control Officer responded to report of a large black snake near walkway at Deming Way Extension. Unable to locate. (8:37am)The Jim Miceli Bridge sign at Burlington Avenue and Main Street was knocked down and left on sidewalk. DPW notified. (9:38am)Grove Terrance resident reported having gophers living under their shed. Animal Control Officer provided residents with options. (9:46am)(DISCLAIMER: This information is public information. An arrest does not constitute a conviction. Any arrested person is innocent until proven guilty.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email email@example.com.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedPOLICE LOG for August 5: Driver Throws Beer Bottles; Syringe Found; Woburn Man Issued Summons; Texting While DrivingIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for July 15: Police Called Over Pizza Delivery Dispute; Bad Crash At Woburn St. & Lowell St.; Injured FawnIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for August 2: Vehicle Damages Roadway; Police Called Over Suspicious BehaviorIn “Police Log”
Rain brings fears of landslides againThe inhabitants of Rangamati are in fear of fresh landslides as it rained again on Thursday evening. Drizzling started from the night and has continued till Friday morning, when this report was being written.The people in the hill areas were taking refuge in the shelters. The local administration used megaphones to caution the people and helped them reach the shelters. A total of 12 shelters were opened with a capacity of housing around 2000 people.Shabana Khatun, one of the inhabitants of the hilly area who took shelter at the shelter house said she feared landslides would resume any moment.Rabi Mohan Chakma, the councilor of Bhedbhedi ward no 6, said people are in fear after rain resumed.Meanwhile, members of the fire service have resumed rescue operations in the BhedBhedi area where three people are reportedly still missing.
Image credit: Diginfo TV Citation: Sahara desert project aims to power half the world by 2050 (2010, December 2) retrieved 18 August 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2010-12-sahara-aims-power-world.html The Sahara Solar Breeder Project aims to begin by building a silicon manufacturing plant in the desert to transform silica in the sand into silicon of sufficiently high quality for use in solar panels. Solar power plants will be constructed using the solar panels, and some of the electricity generated will supply the energy needed to build more silicon plants to produce more solar panels, to produce more electricity…Leader of the Japanese team, Hideomi Koinuma from the University of Tokyo, said while no one has tried to use desert sand as a source of high-quality silicon before, it is the obvious choice and will be of high enough quality. This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only. Explore further Desert power: A solar renaissance (PhysOrg.com) — A joint project by universities in Algeria and Japan is planning to turn the Sahara desert, the largest desert in the world, into a breeding ground for solar power plants that could supply half the world’s electrical energy requirements by 2050. © 2010 PhysOrg.com Sahara Solar Breeder Project. (DigInfo TV) The energy generated by the solar power plants will be distributed as direct current via high-temperature superconductors, a process that Koinuma said will be more efficient than using alternating current. He envisages a large network of supercooled high-voltage direct current grids capable of transporting the expected 100 GW of electricity at least 500 kilometers. Even if the grid needs to be cooled with liquid nitrogen, Koinuma said it could still be cost-competitive. (High-temperature superconductors operate at about -240°C.)The Sahara Solar Breeder Project (dubbed the Super Apollo Project by Koinuma) is being developed as part of the International Research Project on Global Issues by the Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST) and Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA). The team expects to have to overcome many problems, including frequent sandstorms, the need to use liquid nitrogen to cool cables and to bury them in the sand to minimize fluctuations in temperature, and so on. The initial aims of the research will be focused on tackling the expected challenges and demonstrating the project’s viability. Training engineers and scientists from Africa in the entire research and development process is also a goal of the project.Another project aiming to harness solar power in the Sahara was launched last year. The Desertec Foundation aims to supply 15 percent of Europe’s electricity requirements by 2050 using high-voltage direct current transmission lines without superconductors.