• QTS - Dallas-Fort Worth

    Take a virtual tour of QTS Dallas-Forth Worth. The newest mega data center in Texas.

    published: 15 Aug 2014
  • ‘ALIEN ATTACK’ LEAVES 500 DEAD IN FORT WORTH, TEXAS

    Sources state that some ancient technology was found in Afghanistan by the U.S government and transported back to an underground base in Texas. Unknown forces not wanting us to acquire this technology flew over the base and destroyed it. Due to the lack of, if any, media coverage of this event, few people know of its happening. Later attempts to discredit the man that filmed the event by saying that it was lighting damaging transformers failed to do so do the lack of any lightning whatsoever or noise. The sustained attack was completely noiseless and lasted for 30 minutes. Pay attention to the sky over the base. Federal Space Agency for Russian Prime Minister states that one of the U.S. most important space facilities, located in Fort Worth, Texas, was attacked by ‘alien forces’ to destroy...

    published: 24 Oct 2016
  • AC Air Technology Wireless Aircraft Tug

    One way of attracting a crowd at shows like AOPA Summit is to have a clever gadget, and Anthony Chan definitely has one in his wirelessly controlled aircraft tug. Chan was putting the tug through its paces on the exhibit floor in Fort Worth this week and drawing plenty of interest. Unlike most tugs, which use rubber-tired wheels for traction, the AC Air Technology tug has a miniature tank tread system driven by a pair of powerful electric motors powered by a lithium-ion battery capable of multiple tows.

    published: 12 Oct 2013
  • High Touch Technologies' Dallas Data Center

    High Touch Technologies' Dallas Data Center is centrally located in Dallas, just minutes away from downtown Dallas, Fort Worth, and the DFW Airport. The Dallas Data Center's facilities are state-of-the-art and purpose-built to provide an environment for cloud services including: virtual server hosting, virtual desktop hosting, offsite back-up, and hosted email. The Dallas Data Center also offers colocation services with Colo by the U and a number of managed IT services that include PC/server management, network management, and consulting.

    published: 14 Jan 2014
  • Bell Helicopter - Fort Worth, TX

    I walked the entire 2.5 miles around the campus filming various parts of the property. Security did not make contact with me until I reached the end of my walk-around (after I was reported). Fort Worth Officer Kara Bellinger then made contact with me to inquire about my "suspicious activity".

    published: 12 Jan 2018
  • Primitive Technology: Termite clay kiln & pottery

    I built this pottery kiln and some pottery from termite mound clay to test an alternative clay source to my usual one from the creek bank. I started by making a large grate from ordinary clay. It was just under 50 cm in diameter. Next, I took dry chunks of termite nest and put them into the pit in front of the tiled roof hut. The chunks were crushed and water was added to slake the clay. The clay was trodden on to mix it. Dead palm fronds were added to the clay to stop it from cracking as it dried and to add insulation to the kiln. The mixture was trodden on again and then taken from the pit. A trench was dug to form the firebox of the kiln and a wall of clay was made in the front of the trench. A hole was dug into the wall to allow air flow into the firebox. The grate was placed on top o...

    published: 24 Mar 2017
  • CES: Innovative New Technology

    FOX 4 is on Instagram - https://instagram.com/fox4news/ FOX 4 News is a FOX-owned station serving Dallas-Fort Worth and all of North Texas.

    published: 08 Jan 2016
  • Primitive Technology: Natural Draft Furnace

    I built a natural draft furnace to test ideas about how hot a furnace could get without the use of bellows. Natural draft is the flow of air through a furnace due to rising hot air. The hot gasses in the fuel bed are more buoyant than the cold air outside the furnace causing them to rise. Fresh combustion air then enters the base of the furnace to replace the rising combustion gasses, keeping the fuel bed burning. This effect increases with: 1. the average temperature of the fuel bed relative to the outside air and 2. The height of the furnace. Two other important factors are the size of the tuyere (air entry pipe) and lump size of the fuel bed as these effect the resistance to airflow through the furnace. The furnace was tested with wood fuel and some ore was melted but produced no iron. ...

    published: 27 Oct 2017
  • Fort Worth Telephone Systems Metro-tel

    Fort Worth Telephone Systems explains the advantages of working with Metro-tel Telephone Communications Systems. Metro-tel has been consulting, installing, and servicing telephone communications systems in the Dallas-Fort Worth area since 1986. List of manufactures: Toshiba, NEC, Avaya, vodavi, Meridian, Lucent technologies, Nitsuko, Norstar, Samsung, Southwester Bell, Starplus, Panasonic. www.metro-tel.com

    published: 25 Jan 2014
  • Class guided-missile destroyer USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) in Training Navy Seal

    the commander of the U.S. 7th Fleet announced that Fort Worth would deploy to the Asia-Pacific region in January 2015. The ship will be used to expand operational envelopes that were not done by the previous deployment of USS Freedom to the region, particularly concerning the mine counter measures (MCM) package. Emphasis on MCM is based on periodic provocations made by North Korea, which has deployed sea mines around the peninsula that have sunk South Korean vessels in the past, so the Navy wants to test the MCM mission in and around the Korean peninsula. Fort Worth conducted successful live-fire tests of its 57 and 30 mm cannons (2.2-and-1.2-inch) against small boat targets conducting swarm attacks. Fort Worth was moving fast through the water and assisted by an MH-60R helicopter. The sh...

    published: 14 Sep 2017
  • Primitive Technology: Tiled Roof Hut

    I built this tiled roof hut in the bush using only primitive tools and materials. The tools I used have been made in my previous videos. It should be pointed out that I do not live in the wild and that this is just a hobby. It should be obvious to most that this is not a survival shelter but an experiment in primitive building technology. To cut and carve wood I used the celt stone axe and stone chisel made in this video. To carry water and make fire I used pots and fire sticks made in this video. Finally, to store fire wood and dry, unfired tiles, I used the wood shed built in this video. The wooden frame was built with a 2X2m floor plan and a 2m tall ridge line with 1m tall side walls. 6 posts were put into the ground 0.25 m deep. The 3 horizontal roof beams were attached to these usin...

    published: 05 Sep 2015
  • Manufacturing Technologies for F-35

    5ME Cryogenic Machining Technology Highlighted as Innovative Technology for F-35

    published: 31 Mar 2017
  • Prosora Technologies - Managed IT Services - DFW

    Prosora Technologies is an IT Services & Solutions provider in the Dallas - Fort Worth Metroplex. We offer a wide range of services to those looking for Managed IT Services, IT Consulting & Backup & Disaster Recovery for small to mid-sized businesses in DFW. For more information, contact us at 972-584-9115 or visit our website at www.prosora.com

    published: 26 Dec 2013
  • Primitive Technology: Reusable charcoal mound

    *Turn on captions for written commentary (CC in bottom right corner of screen). Charcoal is a valuable fuel that reaches a higher temperature than the very wood it’s made from. I’ve made some before, but with supplies running low due to furnace experiments, I decided to make another large batch of charcoal in a mound. I stacked the wood into a roughly conical shape (about 1 m wide and 75 cm high) and then built a thick wall of mud around the heap (this took 6 hours). Eight air entries were made in the base of the mound and one air exit hole was left at the top of the mound to allow the volatile components of the wood to escape while creating a natural draft to keep everything burning. The mound was lit and the flame burned backwards down the heap in the opposite direction to the draft. Th...

    published: 17 Jun 2017
  • Our Dentist in Fort Worth I-CAT Technology

    http://www.granburydentalcenter.com At Granbury Dental Center, located near Fort Worth, our dentist focuses his practice on having the most advanced dental technology available in dentistry today. The i-CAT uses CAT scan technology to help us diagnose jaw and bite problems for patients in an efficient and simple way. To learn more about our dental technology, visit our website at http://www.granburydentalcenter.com. You may contact our dentists at: Granbury Dental Center 1309 Paluxy Rd. Granbury, Texas 76048 Phone: 817.776.4577 Website: http://www.granburydentalcenter.com

    published: 19 Nov 2009
  • Excellent outpatient therapy for neurological impaired patients - NRC, Fort Worth

    Meet the Neurological Recovery Center in Fort Worth, TX. They are an outstanding example for the use of robot-assisted therapy for people with neurological disorders.

    published: 26 Jun 2017
  • Electric Pros Electrician Dallas & Fort Worth Area

    If you’re in need of a trust-worthy, qualified Dallas electrician, call us first! Electric Pros Inc. is a highly-recommended contractor serving all of the electrical needs of Dallas homeowners and businesses. We’re able to take care of your needs, from new wiring installation to troubleshooting electrical problems. As specialist in the installation and service of electrical systems, we are experienced with all the latest technologies as well as more antiquated electrical systems

    published: 08 Aug 2017
  • First Amendment Audit - L3 Mustang Technologies

    L3 Mustang Technology (L3 Mustang) is a radar systems provider and weapon systems integrator to the defense industry. This audit was a pass!

    published: 11 Sep 2017
  • Arc of Innovation Documentary :30 Promo

    The West 7th Street Bridge in downtown Fort Worth is a breakthrough from an artistic standpoint and for technology. The unique concrete bridge design required an equally unique construction plan. Conquering design and construction challenges, engineers built this first-of-its-kind bridge design to meet the community's needs for aesthetics, budget, and speed. The transition between the demolition of the old and the opening of the new bridge, built in the same spot, had to take place in an unusually short period of time to minimize impact to traffic. One solution was to construct offsite what was believed to be the world's largest precast concrete arches transported to a bridge location. In 2017, Arc of Innovation was nominated for a Lone Star EMMY and shown at the Lone Star Film Festiva...

    published: 19 Apr 2017
  • Cryotherapy Technology-USMD PCC Dallas, Fort Worth, Arlington

    Cryotherapy is a breakthrough prostate cancer treatment that is a proven, minimally invasive alternative to surgical treatments and radiation treatment. Cryotherapy incorporates the use of slim probes known as 'cryoprobes' that periodically deliver cycles of extremely cold and warm temperatures to repeatedly freeze and thaw cancerous cells within and surrounding the prostate gland ultimately destroying the cancerous cells. Utilizing ultrasound technology to guide the treatment, the probes are strategically inserted through the skin and placed in and around the prostate. This tactical placement of the cryoprobes allows your surgeon to target the prostate gland while minimizing damage to surrounding tissue.

    published: 14 May 2010
  • Touring the Inside of the International Terminal - Dallas/Fort Worth Airport

    International Terminal D is a 2,000,000 sq ft (186,000 m2) facility capable of handling 32,000 passengers daily or 11.7 million passengers annually. The terminal features 200 ticketing positions and a federal inspection facility capable of processing 2,800 passengers per hour. The concession areas consist of 100,000 sq ft (9,290 m2) of retail, including many dining and retail options. Stores include Mont Blanc, La Bodega Wines, Brookstone, L'Occitane and many others. The terminal was designed by HKS, HNTB and Corgan Associates, with Austin Commercial serving as Construction Manager at Risk, L.A. Fuess Partners, Campbell and Associates, and Walter P. Moore serving as structural engineers, and Friberg Associates, Inc., Carter/Burgess, LopezGarcia Group, and DFW Consulting Group serving as me...

    published: 07 Oct 2015
  • Crash and Smash PROOF Alarm System

    TCell Technologies is a Fort Worth based home security company that provides advanced protection for you and your family,

    published: 17 Sep 2012
  • 2018 IADC/SPE Drilling Conference and Exhibition

    Join us 6-8 March in Fort Worth, Texas, USA as E&P professionals across the globe identify today’s challenges and work collaboratively toward solutions to accelerate progress in drilling technology -- creating a stronger future for an increasingly energy-driven world https://goo.gl/d8M53H

    published: 08 Jan 2018
  • Wavefront Technology

    Wavefront Technology

    published: 07 Jul 2015
developed with YouTube
QTS - Dallas-Fort Worth

QTS - Dallas-Fort Worth

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:26
  • Updated: 15 Aug 2014
  • views: 3097
videos
Take a virtual tour of QTS Dallas-Forth Worth. The newest mega data center in Texas.
https://wn.com/Qts_Dallas_Fort_Worth
‘ALIEN ATTACK’ LEAVES 500 DEAD IN  FORT WORTH, TEXAS

‘ALIEN ATTACK’ LEAVES 500 DEAD IN FORT WORTH, TEXAS

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:20
  • Updated: 24 Oct 2016
  • views: 34854
videos
Sources state that some ancient technology was found in Afghanistan by the U.S government and transported back to an underground base in Texas. Unknown forces not wanting us to acquire this technology flew over the base and destroyed it. Due to the lack of, if any, media coverage of this event, few people know of its happening. Later attempts to discredit the man that filmed the event by saying that it was lighting damaging transformers failed to do so do the lack of any lightning whatsoever or noise. The sustained attack was completely noiseless and lasted for 30 minutes. Pay attention to the sky over the base. Federal Space Agency for Russian Prime Minister states that one of the U.S. most important space facilities, located in Fort Worth, Texas, was attacked by ‘alien forces’ to destroy “Vimāna” technology transported their after its discovery by US Troops in Afghanistan. Daily News reported: At first it looks like Texas is being attacked from the sky. Dozens of fluorescent explosions sweep through the night in bursts of bright blue, orange and green flashes. But the mysterious scene was actually caused by large numbers of electrical transformers exploding during a recent lightning storm in Fort Worth. One Nasa section, located in a remote section of the huge Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport and responsible for engineering the software needed to control the airspace over North America, suffered a nearly half-hour long “sustained” attack resulting in the deaths of over 500 US Military and space contractors working on “Vimāna” technology.
https://wn.com/‘Alien_Attack’_Leaves_500_Dead_In_Fort_Worth,_Texas
AC Air Technology Wireless Aircraft Tug

AC Air Technology Wireless Aircraft Tug

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:23
  • Updated: 12 Oct 2013
  • views: 14013
videos
One way of attracting a crowd at shows like AOPA Summit is to have a clever gadget, and Anthony Chan definitely has one in his wirelessly controlled aircraft tug. Chan was putting the tug through its paces on the exhibit floor in Fort Worth this week and drawing plenty of interest. Unlike most tugs, which use rubber-tired wheels for traction, the AC Air Technology tug has a miniature tank tread system driven by a pair of powerful electric motors powered by a lithium-ion battery capable of multiple tows.
https://wn.com/Ac_Air_Technology_Wireless_Aircraft_Tug
High Touch Technologies' Dallas Data Center

High Touch Technologies' Dallas Data Center

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:25
  • Updated: 14 Jan 2014
  • views: 701
videos
High Touch Technologies' Dallas Data Center is centrally located in Dallas, just minutes away from downtown Dallas, Fort Worth, and the DFW Airport. The Dallas Data Center's facilities are state-of-the-art and purpose-built to provide an environment for cloud services including: virtual server hosting, virtual desktop hosting, offsite back-up, and hosted email. The Dallas Data Center also offers colocation services with Colo by the U and a number of managed IT services that include PC/server management, network management, and consulting.
https://wn.com/High_Touch_Technologies'_Dallas_Data_Center
Bell Helicopter - Fort Worth, TX

Bell Helicopter - Fort Worth, TX

  • Order:
  • Duration: 6:14
  • Updated: 12 Jan 2018
  • views: 46286
videos
I walked the entire 2.5 miles around the campus filming various parts of the property. Security did not make contact with me until I reached the end of my walk-around (after I was reported). Fort Worth Officer Kara Bellinger then made contact with me to inquire about my "suspicious activity".
https://wn.com/Bell_Helicopter_Fort_Worth,_Tx
Primitive Technology: Termite clay kiln & pottery

Primitive Technology: Termite clay kiln & pottery

  • Order:
  • Duration: 11:27
  • Updated: 24 Mar 2017
  • views: 10736318
videos
I built this pottery kiln and some pottery from termite mound clay to test an alternative clay source to my usual one from the creek bank. I started by making a large grate from ordinary clay. It was just under 50 cm in diameter. Next, I took dry chunks of termite nest and put them into the pit in front of the tiled roof hut. The chunks were crushed and water was added to slake the clay. The clay was trodden on to mix it. Dead palm fronds were added to the clay to stop it from cracking as it dried and to add insulation to the kiln. The mixture was trodden on again and then taken from the pit. A trench was dug to form the firebox of the kiln and a wall of clay was made in the front of the trench. A hole was dug into the wall to allow air flow into the firebox. The grate was placed on top of the firebox and the walls of the ware chamber were built around the grate. When the kiln walls were finished, grate bars made from termite clay were placed into the firebox. Grate bars are important for fireboxes as they lift the firewood off the ground allowing air to move up through the fuel bed for more efficient combustion. Burning wood as a heap on the ground allows cold air to flow up and over the coals, cooling the kiln and leaving the air unreacted with the fire wood. It still works but is much less efficient than using grate bars. The finished kiln was 50 cm tall (above grate height), 50 cm in diameter and with walls about 12.5 cm thick. The pit/firebox was about 25 cm deep and 25 cm wide with grate bars sitting half way between the ground and the circular kiln grate above. Next, for the pottery clay, I selected a termite mound built on red clay soil. I took it to the kiln area and slaked it with water and mixed it in a small pit. I crushed up an old grate from a previous kiln and mixed it into the termite clay as grog. Grog prevents pottery from cracking as it dries and helps prevent breakage when firing. I then shaped the clay into a small urn. I also made some barrel roof tiles and a smaller pot from termite clay. I then stacked the kiln with the termite pottery. To fire the pottery, I collected a large pile of dead wood and started a fire in the firebox. I heard some explosions in the kiln early on and knew something broke but continued anyway. Within an hour the kiln had heated up well and the pottery was glowing red hot. By the second hour the temperature went down illustrating an important point: if you over fill the firebox with wood the kiln will choke it and not burn efficiently. Realising this mistake I merely let the wood burn down a little so more air could get through. By 2 hours and 30 minutes the kiln was firing nicely again with all the pottery glowing low orange (about 845 c or 1550 f). I kept it at this low firing temperature for another 30 minutes. The whole firing process took about 3 hours from start to finish, a relatively short period of time for firing pottery. When I took the pottery out, one tile had broken and the urn had spalled (a piece of the outer pot broke off) possibly due to still having moisture in it. The urn was still useable though and I use it to water the cassava patch. The forge blower was well fired and is now immune to water damage, no longer needing to be carefully protected from the rain. I put it in the barrel tile shed for storage. I put the broken tile and spalled piece from the urn in a special heap of broken pottery. When I make pottery in future I can crush up these broken pots and mix it into the new clay as grog to strengthen the new ceramic items. Finally, I stored the good tiles at the barrel tiled hut as replacements for broken tiles in that structure should there be any damage in future. Termite clay is good material for making furnaces and an OK substitute for good pottery clay should it be difficult to find a better source. The termites have already processed the clay by the fact that their mouths are too small to include sticks and pebbles into their structures. As a result, the clay is very smooth and plastic. Too smooth for my liking, in fact, I’m used to working with coarser clay that has silt mixed into it naturally. I find that termite clay is either too runny when wet or cracks too easily when drier. It was difficult to form into complex shapes and it took me 2 attempts to make the urn. But for forming objects like tiles it’s OK, it can be pressed into shape and it will hold without difficulty. In future, I’d be likely to use termite clay for mass producing formed objects such as bricks, tiles, simple pots (formed over a mould) and possibly pipes, thereby conserving the dwindling clay supply from the creek bank which I’ll save for more intricate pottery. In summary, termite clay is able to be used to produce basic pottery if no other source can be found. If you have a termite nest you can make basic pottery from it.
https://wn.com/Primitive_Technology_Termite_Clay_Kiln_Pottery
CES: Innovative New Technology

CES: Innovative New Technology

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:53
  • Updated: 08 Jan 2016
  • views: 204
videos
FOX 4 is on Instagram - https://instagram.com/fox4news/ FOX 4 News is a FOX-owned station serving Dallas-Fort Worth and all of North Texas.
https://wn.com/Ces_Innovative_New_Technology
Primitive Technology: Natural Draft Furnace

Primitive Technology: Natural Draft Furnace

  • Order:
  • Duration: 5:46
  • Updated: 27 Oct 2017
  • views: 8794648
videos
I built a natural draft furnace to test ideas about how hot a furnace could get without the use of bellows. Natural draft is the flow of air through a furnace due to rising hot air. The hot gasses in the fuel bed are more buoyant than the cold air outside the furnace causing them to rise. Fresh combustion air then enters the base of the furnace to replace the rising combustion gasses, keeping the fuel bed burning. This effect increases with: 1. the average temperature of the fuel bed relative to the outside air and 2. The height of the furnace. Two other important factors are the size of the tuyere (air entry pipe) and lump size of the fuel bed as these effect the resistance to airflow through the furnace. The furnace was tested with wood fuel and some ore was melted but produced no iron. High temperature were indeed produced (probably about 1200 c). These types of furnaces were once used for smelting copper and iron ores in around the world in ancient times, usually using charcoal as a fuel and in some cases wood too. I designed the furnace using a formula from the book “The mastery and uses of fire in antiquity” by J.E. Rehder. It was designed to have a space velocity (air speed within the furnace) of 6 m per minute which is recommended for iron smelting. The furnace was 175 cm in total height but with a height of only 150 cm above the tuyere. The height between the air entry and the top of the furnace is what determines the strength of the draft, the space beneath the air entry is not included in the formula. The internal furnace diameter was 25 cm. The walls were about 12.5 cm thick at the base but got thinner with height. The tuyere (air entry pipe) was 7.5 cm internal diameter and about 20 cm long. The tuyere was placed into an opening in the base of the furnace and sealed with mud. The whole thing took about a week to make due to the slow drying time that was assisted by keeping a fire burning in side it. The furnace was designed to use charcoal (which in this case should be 2.5 cm diameter lumps) but I used wood to test it instead as it was easier to acquire. To test its melting ability, bog ore was found further down the creek and roasted. The roasted ore was then crushed and stored in a pot. The furnace was filled with wood and lit from the top. The fire burnt down the furnace producing charcoal. On reaching the tuyere the fire then started burning the charcoal. Wood was also continually added from the top along with a few small handfuls of the roasted bog ore (not shown in the video). The temperature of hot objects can be visually estimated from their incandescence. After about an hour, the light coming out of the tuyere was high yellow to white hot indicating a temperature of at about 1200 c. Colour temperature charts vary but white hot is usually given to be at least 1200 c, examples of these charts can be found on the internet for reference. It was uncomfortable to stare into the tuyere and doing so left an after image when looking away, indicating the strength of its brightness. After about an hour and a half the furnace was left to burn out. When opened the next day the tuyere was covered in slag with bits of slag found on the furnace floor also. This experiment shows that high temperatures can be achieved without the use of bellows or charcoal, which might significantly reduce labour in the production of iron. The furnace was technically easy to build as it was a simple vertical cylinder. When running, the wood added to the top of the furnace converts to charcoal in the upper part of the stack and is consumed in the lower part. The ore I used was new to me, normally I use iron bacteria as an ore. This new ore produced no metallic iron so I’m inclined to use iron bacteria in future. Natural draft furnaces were once used to smelt copper and iron ores in the past, usually with charcoal fuel and less frequently with wood. The main benefit of these furnaces seems to have been the reduction in labour they provide and simplified infrastructure (fewer workers and no bellows required during operation).
https://wn.com/Primitive_Technology_Natural_Draft_Furnace
Fort Worth Telephone Systems Metro-tel

Fort Worth Telephone Systems Metro-tel

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:07
  • Updated: 25 Jan 2014
  • views: 179
videos
Fort Worth Telephone Systems explains the advantages of working with Metro-tel Telephone Communications Systems. Metro-tel has been consulting, installing, and servicing telephone communications systems in the Dallas-Fort Worth area since 1986. List of manufactures: Toshiba, NEC, Avaya, vodavi, Meridian, Lucent technologies, Nitsuko, Norstar, Samsung, Southwester Bell, Starplus, Panasonic. www.metro-tel.com
https://wn.com/Fort_Worth_Telephone_Systems_Metro_Tel
Class guided-missile destroyer USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) in Training Navy Seal

Class guided-missile destroyer USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) in Training Navy Seal

  • Order:
  • Duration: 10:26
  • Updated: 14 Sep 2017
  • views: 1913
videos
the commander of the U.S. 7th Fleet announced that Fort Worth would deploy to the Asia-Pacific region in January 2015. The ship will be used to expand operational envelopes that were not done by the previous deployment of USS Freedom to the region, particularly concerning the mine counter measures (MCM) package. Emphasis on MCM is based on periodic provocations made by North Korea, which has deployed sea mines around the peninsula that have sunk South Korean vessels in the past, so the Navy wants to test the MCM mission in and around the Korean peninsula. Fort Worth conducted successful live-fire tests of its 57 and 30 mm cannons (2.2-and-1.2-inch) against small boat targets conducting swarm attacks. Fort Worth was moving fast through the water and assisted by an MH-60R helicopter. The ship's fire control system locked on to and fired on the small maneuvering boats in day and night situations with optical sights. The helicopter provided radar targeting which was passed on to the ship's fire control system. Fort Worth conducted additional evaluations of its surface warfare technologies in early 2014 in scenarios involving small boat swarms, engagements with its 57 mm gun, and search and seizure exercises. Evaluations were successful and validated the surface warfare mission package on the ship ===================================================== -------Other videos :helicopters will maneuver with ground troops Home Readiness at Grafenwoehr Exercisehttps://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=soJvMkvMeSU---- -----------SPECTACULAR EXTREME speed Super fast refueling of two destroyers USS USS Roosevelt and USS Masonsshttps://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=lAwAHpxSB5s------- ===================================================== DISCLAIMER: Information, Facts or Opinion expressed in this Video are Presented as Sources and do not reflects views of Military Colonel and hence Military Colonel is not liable or responsible for the same. The Sources are responsible for accuracy, Completeness, suitaibility and Validity of any information in this Documentary.
https://wn.com/Class_Guided_Missile_Destroyer_Uss_Fort_Worth_(Lcs_3)_In_Training_Navy_Seal
Primitive Technology: Tiled Roof Hut

Primitive Technology: Tiled Roof Hut

  • Order:
  • Duration: 14:09
  • Updated: 05 Sep 2015
  • views: 46351773
videos
I built this tiled roof hut in the bush using only primitive tools and materials. The tools I used have been made in my previous videos. It should be pointed out that I do not live in the wild and that this is just a hobby. It should be obvious to most that this is not a survival shelter but an experiment in primitive building technology. To cut and carve wood I used the celt stone axe and stone chisel made in this video. To carry water and make fire I used pots and fire sticks made in this video. Finally, to store fire wood and dry, unfired tiles, I used the wood shed built in this video. The wooden frame was built with a 2X2m floor plan and a 2m tall ridge line with 1m tall side walls. 6 posts were put into the ground 0.25 m deep. The 3 horizontal roof beams were attached to these using mortise and tenon joints carved with a stone chisel. The rest of the frame was lashed together with lawyer cane strips. The frame swayed a little when pushed so later triangular bracing was added to stop this. Also when the mud wall was built, it enveloped the posts and stopped them moving altogether. A small kiln was built of mud from the ground and a perforated floor of clay from the creek bank. It was only 25 cm internal diameter and 50 cm tall. Clay was dug, broken tiles (from previous batches) were crushed and added to it as grog and it was mixed thoroughly.This clay was pressed into rectangular moulds made from strips of lawyer cane to form tiles. Wood ash prevented the clay sticking to the stone. 20 tiles were fired at a time. 450 flat tiles and 15 curved ridge tiles were made with only a few breakages. 26 firings were done in all and the average firing took about 4 hours. The fired tiles were then hooked over the horizontal roof battens. An underfloor heating system was built into one side of the hut to act as a sitting/sleeping platform in cold weather. This was inspired by the Korean Ondol or “hot stone”. A trench was dug and covered with flat stones with a firebox at one end and a chimney at the other for draft. The flames travelled beneath the floor heating it. After firing it for a while the stones stay warm all night with heat conducted directly to the sleeping occupant and radiating into the room. The wall was made of clayey mud and stone. A stone footing was laid down and over this a wall of mud was built. To save on mud, stones were included into later wall courses. The mud was dug from a pit in front of the hut and left a large hole with a volume of about 2.5 cubic metres. The finished hut has a swinging door made of sticks. The inside is dark so I made a torch from tree resin. A broken tile with resin on it acts as a small lamp producing a lot of light and little smoke. The end product was a solid little hut, that should be fire and rot resistant. The whole project took 102 days but would have taken 66 days were it not for unseasonal rain. For a more in depth description see my blog (https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/). 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.
https://wn.com/Primitive_Technology_Tiled_Roof_Hut
Manufacturing Technologies for F-35

Manufacturing Technologies for F-35

  • Order:
  • Duration: 6:13
  • Updated: 31 Mar 2017
  • views: 4575
videos
5ME Cryogenic Machining Technology Highlighted as Innovative Technology for F-35
https://wn.com/Manufacturing_Technologies_For_F_35
Prosora Technologies - Managed IT Services - DFW

Prosora Technologies - Managed IT Services - DFW

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:43
  • Updated: 26 Dec 2013
  • views: 13
videos
Prosora Technologies is an IT Services & Solutions provider in the Dallas - Fort Worth Metroplex. We offer a wide range of services to those looking for Managed IT Services, IT Consulting & Backup & Disaster Recovery for small to mid-sized businesses in DFW. For more information, contact us at 972-584-9115 or visit our website at www.prosora.com
https://wn.com/Prosora_Technologies_Managed_It_Services_Dfw
Primitive Technology: Reusable charcoal mound

Primitive Technology: Reusable charcoal mound

  • Order:
  • Duration: 10:06
  • Updated: 17 Jun 2017
  • views: 11283662
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*Turn on captions for written commentary (CC in bottom right corner of screen). Charcoal is a valuable fuel that reaches a higher temperature than the very wood it’s made from. I’ve made some before, but with supplies running low due to furnace experiments, I decided to make another large batch of charcoal in a mound. I stacked the wood into a roughly conical shape (about 1 m wide and 75 cm high) and then built a thick wall of mud around the heap (this took 6 hours). Eight air entries were made in the base of the mound and one air exit hole was left at the top of the mound to allow the volatile components of the wood to escape while creating a natural draft to keep everything burning. The mound was lit and the flame burned backwards down the heap in the opposite direction to the draft. This protects the coal made above the level of the fire from burning as carbon dioxide rushes past instead of oxygen, preventing combustion of charcoal. Each air entry was sealed only when fire became visible through them. This is an easy way to tell when to close them up, i.e. when the fire had burned down all of the wood in the heap. When the last air entry was closed, the air exit at the top of the mound was sealed, 5 hours after starting. The next day when cool, a large arched opening was made in the side of the mound to extract the charcoal. Despite a few unburnt brands the yield and quality was good filling almost 2 baskets. To see if the kiln was reusable, I restacked it with timber cut from a fallen gum tree branch up the mountain. Due to the difficulty in reaching into the mound I stacked the wood in criss-crossed horizontal layers. The opening was sealed with mud and the mound lit as before. This time the mound burned quickly and I had to seal it early as the timber was burning at different rates, 3 hours after starting. Some large logs remained unburnt while charcoal that had already formed started to burn up being wasted as ash. When I opened it the next day it had still produced an ok amount of charcoal but was disappointingly low compared to the first batch. This may partly be due to some of the wood being still green though it’s probably more likely to be due to how it was stacked. The lesson here is that when making charcoal the wood needs to be tightly stacked with few air spaces between. If not, the mound admits too much oxygen that quickly burns the timber. Another thought I had was that wood may convert to charcoal better if laid vertically (or roughly so, like the cone in the first firing) so that the fire starts at the top of the wood and burns down. Stacking the wood in horizontal layers means that each layer has to set the one bellow alight leading to problems if the wood is green (use dry wood if stacking horizontally). By stacking wood vertically each piece is alight already and simply burns down towards the air entries. Stacking in this way also makes it easier to see fire in the air entries letting you know when to seal the mound. For the reasons above I may make another charcoal kiln in future in the shape of a cylinder with air entries around the base and an open top. The kiln would be re-usable and easily stacked. A conical pile of wood would protrude above the walls of the kiln and be plastered in a temporary cover of mud. The kiln would be fired as with a normal mound and when finished the temporary cover of mud would be removed to extract the charcoal Wordpress: https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/ Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=2945881 I have no face book page, instagram, twitter etc. Beware of fake pages.
https://wn.com/Primitive_Technology_Reusable_Charcoal_Mound
Our Dentist in Fort Worth  I-CAT Technology

Our Dentist in Fort Worth I-CAT Technology

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  • Duration: 1:00
  • Updated: 19 Nov 2009
  • views: 254
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http://www.granburydentalcenter.com At Granbury Dental Center, located near Fort Worth, our dentist focuses his practice on having the most advanced dental technology available in dentistry today. The i-CAT uses CAT scan technology to help us diagnose jaw and bite problems for patients in an efficient and simple way. To learn more about our dental technology, visit our website at http://www.granburydentalcenter.com. You may contact our dentists at: Granbury Dental Center 1309 Paluxy Rd. Granbury, Texas 76048 Phone: 817.776.4577 Website: http://www.granburydentalcenter.com
https://wn.com/Our_Dentist_In_Fort_Worth_I_Cat_Technology
Excellent outpatient therapy for neurological impaired patients - NRC, Fort Worth

Excellent outpatient therapy for neurological impaired patients - NRC, Fort Worth

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  • Duration: 3:43
  • Updated: 26 Jun 2017
  • views: 628
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Meet the Neurological Recovery Center in Fort Worth, TX. They are an outstanding example for the use of robot-assisted therapy for people with neurological disorders.
https://wn.com/Excellent_Outpatient_Therapy_For_Neurological_Impaired_Patients_Nrc,_Fort_Worth
Electric Pros Electrician Dallas & Fort Worth Area

Electric Pros Electrician Dallas & Fort Worth Area

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  • Duration: 0:59
  • Updated: 08 Aug 2017
  • views: 30
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If you’re in need of a trust-worthy, qualified Dallas electrician, call us first! Electric Pros Inc. is a highly-recommended contractor serving all of the electrical needs of Dallas homeowners and businesses. We’re able to take care of your needs, from new wiring installation to troubleshooting electrical problems. As specialist in the installation and service of electrical systems, we are experienced with all the latest technologies as well as more antiquated electrical systems
https://wn.com/Electric_Pros_Electrician_Dallas_Fort_Worth_Area
First Amendment Audit - L3 Mustang Technologies

First Amendment Audit - L3 Mustang Technologies

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  • Duration: 5:12
  • Updated: 11 Sep 2017
  • views: 27431
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L3 Mustang Technology (L3 Mustang) is a radar systems provider and weapon systems integrator to the defense industry. This audit was a pass!
https://wn.com/First_Amendment_Audit_L3_Mustang_Technologies
Arc of Innovation Documentary :30 Promo

Arc of Innovation Documentary :30 Promo

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  • Duration: 0:32
  • Updated: 19 Apr 2017
  • views: 1424
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The West 7th Street Bridge in downtown Fort Worth is a breakthrough from an artistic standpoint and for technology. The unique concrete bridge design required an equally unique construction plan. Conquering design and construction challenges, engineers built this first-of-its-kind bridge design to meet the community's needs for aesthetics, budget, and speed. The transition between the demolition of the old and the opening of the new bridge, built in the same spot, had to take place in an unusually short period of time to minimize impact to traffic. One solution was to construct offsite what was believed to be the world's largest precast concrete arches transported to a bridge location. In 2017, Arc of Innovation was nominated for a Lone Star EMMY and shown at the Lone Star Film Festival in Fort Worth. Documentary Awards, 2017: --Worldfest-Houston, Platinum Remi, Short Subject Film Awards, Documentary --Telly Award, Bronze, General Documentary--Individual --Communicator Award, Distinction, Film/Video Documentary --AASHTO Transcomm, Video Production: External, 2nd place.
https://wn.com/Arc_Of_Innovation_Documentary_30_Promo
Cryotherapy Technology-USMD PCC Dallas, Fort Worth, Arlington

Cryotherapy Technology-USMD PCC Dallas, Fort Worth, Arlington

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  • Duration: 0:54
  • Updated: 14 May 2010
  • views: 1224
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Cryotherapy is a breakthrough prostate cancer treatment that is a proven, minimally invasive alternative to surgical treatments and radiation treatment. Cryotherapy incorporates the use of slim probes known as 'cryoprobes' that periodically deliver cycles of extremely cold and warm temperatures to repeatedly freeze and thaw cancerous cells within and surrounding the prostate gland ultimately destroying the cancerous cells. Utilizing ultrasound technology to guide the treatment, the probes are strategically inserted through the skin and placed in and around the prostate. This tactical placement of the cryoprobes allows your surgeon to target the prostate gland while minimizing damage to surrounding tissue.
https://wn.com/Cryotherapy_Technology_Usmd_Pcc_Dallas,_Fort_Worth,_Arlington
Touring the Inside of the International Terminal - Dallas/Fort Worth Airport

Touring the Inside of the International Terminal - Dallas/Fort Worth Airport

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  • Duration: 9:01
  • Updated: 07 Oct 2015
  • views: 5221
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International Terminal D is a 2,000,000 sq ft (186,000 m2) facility capable of handling 32,000 passengers daily or 11.7 million passengers annually. The terminal features 200 ticketing positions and a federal inspection facility capable of processing 2,800 passengers per hour. The concession areas consist of 100,000 sq ft (9,290 m2) of retail, including many dining and retail options. Stores include Mont Blanc, La Bodega Wines, Brookstone, L'Occitane and many others. The terminal was designed by HKS, HNTB and Corgan Associates, with Austin Commercial serving as Construction Manager at Risk, L.A. Fuess Partners, Campbell and Associates, and Walter P. Moore serving as structural engineers, and Friberg Associates, Inc., Carter/Burgess, LopezGarcia Group, and DFW Consulting Group serving as mechanical electrical and plumbing engineers.[39] It officially opened on July 23, 2005.[40] The 298-room Grand Hyatt DFW Hotel is directly connected to the terminal. Under the Airport Access Authorization to Commercial Establishments Beyond the Screen Checkpoint (AAACE) program, overnight guests at the hotel who are not flying can obtain a pass to enter the concourses to visit shops and restaurants, subject to screening by a law enforcement officer and an identity check against the government's no-fly list. Detroit Metropolitan Wayne County Airport is the only other airport participating in this program.[41] The eight-level parking garage has over 8,100 parking spaces and uses a Smart Technology System that lets guests know which floors are full. Air-conditioned skybridges with moving walkways and elevators connect the garage to the terminal, and an arrivals canopy roof shields pedestrians from inclement weather as they enter and exit the terminal. Emirates Boeing 777 parked at Terminal D Inaugural Qantas Airbus A380 flight parked at the remodeled Gates 15, 16 & 16X of Terminal D. On April 3, 2014 DFW Airport director Sean Donohue announced that Emirates Airlines would upgrade their service from the Boeing 777-200LR to the Airbus A380 from October 1, 2014.[42][43] On May 7, 2014 Qantas announced an upgrade to A380 service beginning September 29, 2014,[44] and the airport press agency announced that Gates 15 & 16 were being renovated to accommodate the A380 in anticipation of the new service.[44][45] Terminal D had been designed with the A380 in mind;[45] however, loading the double-deck aircraft requires 3 gates with a separate jet bridge to serve first class and business class passengers on the upper level, so the renovations included the addition of Gate 16X.[35] On September 29, 2014, a Qantas A380–sporting a commemorative cowboy hat and bandana on the Kangaroo tail logo–inaugurated service at the remodeled gates.[35][46] An American Airlines Admirals Club is located at D24. A British Airways Lounge, a Korean Air Lounge, a Lufthansa Lounge and a QANTAS Business Lounge is located at D21. An American Express Centurion Lounge is located at D17.
https://wn.com/Touring_The_Inside_Of_The_International_Terminal_Dallas_Fort_Worth_Airport
Crash and Smash PROOF Alarm System

Crash and Smash PROOF Alarm System

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  • Duration: 1:54
  • Updated: 17 Sep 2012
  • views: 3074
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TCell Technologies is a Fort Worth based home security company that provides advanced protection for you and your family,
https://wn.com/Crash_And_Smash_Proof_Alarm_System
2018 IADC/SPE Drilling Conference and Exhibition

2018 IADC/SPE Drilling Conference and Exhibition

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  • Duration: 2:16
  • Updated: 08 Jan 2018
  • views: 359
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Join us 6-8 March in Fort Worth, Texas, USA as E&P professionals across the globe identify today’s challenges and work collaboratively toward solutions to accelerate progress in drilling technology -- creating a stronger future for an increasingly energy-driven world https://goo.gl/d8M53H
https://wn.com/2018_Iadc_Spe_Drilling_Conference_And_Exhibition
Wavefront Technology

Wavefront Technology

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  • Duration: 0:43
  • Updated: 07 Jul 2015
  • views: 61
videos
Wavefront Technology
https://wn.com/Wavefront_Technology