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Great video. You might like to take a look at our Industrial and Product Design degree show from this year. Thanks https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=P3WOYcJNSYY&t=1363s
I like 20
If you get in a wreck with i road,everyone in it is done for sure
http://trkur2.com/241715/26637Please visit this link and read all description of this product. It's a very good product.It helps your health.
I found this interesting, But that fucking voice is like listening to a retards conversation with it-self.
+Tomasz DrabczynskiAt least it will sound better
Go sit on a cactus...
Wow. People are so innovative. All great ideas
Finally I can boot my dog without feeling guilty about it.
okay. So that flow hive is definitely on my list. I also liked the olympus attachment for smart phone. Not so sure about that smart car in the US.
here let pedobear help you up
Geminoid scared the crap out of me. I thought it was 2 people at first, and then realized one was lifeless... it was like looking at a damn zombie slave omfg.
17, 13, 10, 9 and 4 are cool. 3 is silliness more suited for children... 2--the implications should be obvious... 1 seems like a gimmick--beekeepers have to inspect the hive anyway for disease more frequently than they have to remove honey, so the "not disturbing the hive" point seems moot...
Great video man... that was awesome...
#4 is false. @0.55 it shows plant behind glass
That is amazing to see the flow of Honey through tube, wonderful invention i honestly believe.
Its Kraftwerk not Kraftwek :D Love this video!
Thank you Mr hawking
The white bear robot is creepy as hell! Hell naw
music is annoying.thumb down.
Interesting that the Flow hive is your number one awesome product. But lets give credit where it is due. this was invented way back in the 1930's in Spain. U.S. Patent 2223561 and called the Garriga hive. I guess they were just better salesmen than Garriga was back then. But still a stolen idea!
3:12 hey dude don't be so rude to machines, let us not convey bad impressions to future robots, you know, who knows future :P
Inno-Glass can be used in office or art gallery type locations. For those people whom only have a view of a neighboring building, this could allow you to set a view of trees with leaves rustling in the wind. A image of a sunny day when the weather is bleak.
That the flow hipe is number one in these inventions is very disturbing. This is not at all helpfull to the real problems of the bees, it is just a commercial trick to make it easier for humans to steel honey and to give the public a feel-good, guilt-free experience because we are taking care of the bees, giving them less stress.This system is not less stress for the bees. It is much more stress! It is an extremely unnatural environment for them with PLASTIC combs and hollow structure inside, the bees are all about a very complex, protected environment inside the hive. Normally they would build their own structure in a specific way, now they can not reach the place from where their precious food keeps flowing out, they can not fix it, fill it with propolis. That is stress, it's like a bleeding wound, you can not stop. It is all commercial hocus pocus for humans, to TAKE the honey with less hastle for bee-exploiters and to keep us away from the real problems concerning bees: environment: monoculture, pesticides, abuse of bees for commercial purposes, weakening them with breedingprojects and "medicine", ... If you have the time, please follow the links I've added. The bees thank you!Also this film will help you see things more clearly: More than honey:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Wh_IRrBeu-0https://www.facebook.com/pages/Hapicultuur/246934258717439?hc_location=ufihttps://naturalbeekeepingtrust.wordpress.com/2015/02/16/the-culmination-of-callousness-updated/https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AF-kkb9jG1A&feature=youtu.be
La colmena que da miel sola esta muy bien si no fuera por el material utilizado.. como afecta el material con que esta hecho... a la miel... lo mejor siempre es lo natural y es la cera... aquí la estructura artificial no es de cera y eso es lo que no veo bien... como afectara a la miel... el plástico afecta a todo lo que toca y mas cuando esta en contacto... otra cosa: esto de dejar el pote que se llene esta muy bien pero no entiendo; que las abejas no intenten recuperar su miel que es lo mas normal... cuando dejas cerca de colmena miel a su alcance no fallan: se la llevan. es sabido por apicultores que potes con restos de miel, los dejas y ellas se encargan de limpiarlos dejando los sin nada..
The most amazing is the transparent display, but my mind was totally blown when I read it was capable of 4K images. Wow!
where we can find projectorpad?
Wish I could have a ping-pong robot.
Wow,All of these would be handy!
Why a Stephen halken
The first youtube ad that I like :)
Cool man, really cool stuff , thumbs Up
So wonderful! :)
I love how Stephen Hawking is narrating this
What is this?An ad that I actually like?Pigs must have learn to fly!
I personally feel that the Geminoid is slightly creepy because the movements are really awkwardly scary and the FACIAL RECONSTRUCTION! I'd be scared to see another robot which looks and acts the exact same way as I do.And well, it is a pretty useless invention because really, what purpose does it serve? Sit in for you at work/school? Take over your place at boring blind dates?
+bugs181 The high level jobs will be done by "robots", too. It will just take longer for successful implementation. That doesn't mean people won't have anything to do anymore, only that people won't (in terms of economic or other survival) have to do anything anymore and that it will be pointless to compete with "robots". It will be a while before the automation of automation is complete, though... Whether the future will be dystopian or utopian will probably always be a fair question...
+Michi Yamamoto Sure, it reduces operation cost - at the cost of people's jobs.. What happens when all robots take over our jobs? Will they also then deduce that we are of no use and so should extinguish us?
wow, yeah you didn't have to go there lol
+Zeta Uphill That is just downright gross dude. Sorry but honestly, that just creeped me out even more
You could get the robot to do stuff to you... And it wouldn't be homosexual because it's basically you on you.
This is cool stuff!
ROBEAR = Pedobear + Baymax, creepy shitt...oh wait..its for the elderly....nvm....
Cause of these inventions- Laziness:P
Good Lord, people are so sensitive. I apologize for the use of the word "hate." It was an exaggeration that I falsely assumed you wouldn't take quite so literally (silly me). I should have said, "extremely irritating" or some something similar. Thank you for the article. I found it quite informative. That being said, I feel like I should clarify my position. I don't want to use the flow hive, just a few of their frames. I also don't want to use ONLY flow frames. I'm talking a minimum here. Like if I have a super with 8 frames in it (mostly empty frames with maybe just a wax starter strip so they can build off that), I would only have about 2 Flow frames. So that would be 6 normal frames and only 2 Flow frames per super, depending on the size of the hive and how much they need to get them through the winter. I have no desire to take every drop of honey and feed them a man-made sugar syrup. That seems both unnatural and counterproductive. I just don't see how the little bit of Flow technology I want to use could effect the overall hive health when I'm leaving a good 80% (estimate!) of it to the bees. Like the article said, a lot of the bigger honey manufacturers take much, much more than that. I love honeybees. I find them fascinating. When I mow my yard, I wait for the bee to leave the flower before moving the mower, so I don't kill it. One of my daughter's friends killed a honeybee in my yard the other day, and I made her leave. Please understand that I don't just want a honey factory. We don't consume that much honey, and I have no designs on a business. We would only use the honey from the couple of flow frames, and the bees can keep the rest for their own use. (Like I said, that's based on the size of the hive. I have no idea how much honey bees need to get through winter. If more or less needs to be taken, I'll adjust).
+Genesis W I really love that you express your hate, thank you. ;-) I used links to underline my own opinion. I have another one but especially for you I will not give you the link but I have copied the text (see below, it's worthed!). Why, because it really sums up very well what one should know from the experience of actual bee-keepers (who are precerving the bees in other words. For your information, my boyfriend is a beekeeper (and not the stuck in tradition one), read preserver of bees, we don't keep them for the honey in the first place, but to help them find their own health. We study a lot and put in to practice what we think and feel is the most in harmony with their natural health, best measurement for that is how would they live in nature, how would they organise their health themselves? We imitate these circumstances in the best way we can because in many places they can not survive on their own because there is not enough unspoiled nature where they can thrive. Testing new things out, making decisions based on this is just using common sence, therefor, we don't need to test every new gadget that hits the market, there are some basic laws which stay the same when we truly know how bees function.But in responce to your reaction:1- Flow hive does not reduce stress for the bees, in fact it gives more stress, along with other reasons you have to open the box every once in a while, the bees get stress from the plastic combs (already tested) and due to the machine inside the very core of their otherwise sophisticated external immunity system, their nest can not be controlled or protected by them.2- should it really be so easy for us to steal from the bees the food that keeps them allive and healthy and that they worked for all their life, over and over again? Again, if we look at nature, there is some ballance in the way animals take food and give back and the effort they will have to make for it.3- I am sure there are other ways for you to simplify your work, if you want I can ask details to my boyfriend.4- like I said before, just by using common sence, we can see this flow concept is not worth-it to pass through a testing phase, if one truly want to reduce the stress of bees, one needs to do their own studies and dig deeper and understand what really is going on.Next up, the article. Sorry long text but if you really want to work with bees and are concerned about their well-being, read the following article:(here's the link anyway: http://fromfilmerstofarmers.com/blog/2015/april/dont-go-with-the-flow-go-with-the-wax/) sorry ;-)."Over the past several years there's been a steadily growing awareness that a problem exists with our honeybee populations. Although not quite a household term, what has been called Colony Collapse Disorder (CCD) has evoked enough concern that a chorus of observers have suggested in various ways that if honeybees go the way of the dodo bird, so do humans.These warnings stem from what I'd say are two main understandings of the situation. First off is the fact that honeybees are used to pollinate about one-third of the food we eat, be it directly by pollinating vegetables, fruit, and nut trees, or by pollinating plants such as clover which get eaten by herbivores and so indirectly supply us with meat, milk and other animal products. Secondly, there is the more general "canary in the coalmine" interpretation that posits that if we can't manage to live in this world in a manner conducive to the existence of our honeybees, what does that ultimately say about our chances? That is, if our honeybees can't live in the toxic milieu we force them into, will we ultimately be able to?But although a raising of awareness has certainly been going on, one can't be blamed for wondering if what have often essentially been value-free campaigns – save the bees! – has actually resulted in more harm being done than good. What I'm talking about here is the unprecedented response to, and financial success of, the Flow™ hive. The Flow™ hive, if you haven't yet heard about it, is arguably one of the biggest Internet sensations to date. With a campaign launched on Indiegogo back on February 22nd, not only did it garner $40,000 of its $70,000 goal within the first five minutes, but with a few days left in its two-month campaign it has racked up over $10 million in sales, more than 100 times its stated goal – not exactly chump change.But although a perusal through its website may result in the uninitiated seeing a veritable miracle in beekeeping, the seasoned beekeeper concerned with holistic beekeeping practices should be easily able to see through the marketing spin and decipher what the Flow™ hive is really all about. But before I get to that, here's a very quick rundown of the shoddy conditions that honeybees in the industrial food system must attempt to survive under, quite possibly a more destructive force than CCD on its own could ever be.1) The honeybees' two sources of food are nectar (which they transform into honey for storage purposes) and pollen (which is their excellent source of protein and other nutrients). But because honey and pollen can command a pretty penny on the market, many beekeepers – particularly the larger ones – actually remove all their stores of honey and pollen. Since this leaves the bees with nothing to survive on over the winter, their nutritious pollen is then replaced with soy patties, while their nutritious honey is swapped for a sugar syrup if not high-fructose corn syrup. It should go without saying that this is having horrible effects on the health and immune systems of our honeybees. 2) Because the majority of our food is grown in monocultures, these massive "farms" are essentially floral deserts for most of the year and so cannot support pollinators, save for the few short days or weeks when the particular crop is in flower. Because of this, millions of beehives, which do not like being jostled with, are literally trucked across continents from "farm" to "farm" and bee-slum to bee-slum, pollinating the long list of monocrops and swapping all the diseases that their wretched food sources and living conditions make them all too susceptible to.3) Not only then must honeybees cope and live amongst the insecticides necessary for monoculture "farms" and golf courses and suburban lawns and such, but because of their poor health, strips of insecticides are also commonly placed inside hives to kill off Varroa mites and other plagues, which honeybees are now too unhealthy to ward off. In case you need me to spell it out, insecticides kill insects, and yes, honeybees are in fact insects themselves.And that's just for starters. But suffice to say, the fact that our honeybees are dying in unprecedented numbers should come as no surprise to any seasoned beekeeper, except for those with dollar signs (or honey or wax or pollen or propolis or bee venom or royal jelly) in their eyes.That being said, it's unfortunate that with all this (value-free) awareness-building that more holistic ventures are relatively ignored, while more of the status quo is not only sold as being good for the bees, but is praised with massive amounts of media attention from the likes of Forbes, Fox, Wired, and so forth. When it comes to the latter, I'm talking about the Flow™ hive. First off, the Flow™ hive's claim to fame is the stunning manner in which one can turn a key and out pours honey through a set of tubes into a receptacle of one's choosing, no fuss, no muss. But really, and with the problems honeybees currently face just listed, the ease of honey extraction is – or at least should be – the last thing on the mind of any beekeeper concerned with the health of our honeybees.Secondly, the Flow™ hive's feel-good selling point is that it reduces disturbance of the bees and avoids the squishing and possibly killing of a few of them when frames are removed and replaced for extraction purposes. However, this is little more than sleight-of-hand marketing PR since beehives must be checked throughout the year for a whole gamut of reasons, including for diseases such as Varroa mites, wax moths, hive beetles, foulbrood, etc., possibly resulting in the unfortunate squishing and killing of a few bees. The Flow™ hive can't avoid this, unless the idea is to be as shoddy of a beekeeper as one can possibly be. But most disingenuous of all is the claim by the Flow™ hive's creators that its purpose is to minimize disturbance of the bees. In truth, and putting aside the logic of using petroleum-based frames which inevitably off-gas toxic chemicals (regardless of how "eco" the plastic is claimed to be), the Flow™ hive actually takes modern-day invasive practices to a whole new level, and is actually the epitome of what it claims to not be. What I'm talking about is its use of plastic frames to facilitate the ease of honey extraction.To understand this, one must realize that a hive and its honeybee population is essentially a superorganism, and that the wax comb that the bees build via extrusions from their body isn't simply a widget that can be nonchalantly replaced, but is rather an essential part of the wholeness of the hive. In fact, @31887948 of Wurzburg University has shown that wax comb plays a vital role in the honeybee's communication system, and as many-a-beekeeper may have noticed, when given the choice, honeybees prefer to build their own wax comb than to shack up in pre-built plastic interlopers. To risk belabouring the point, for the Flow™ hive's creators to claim that little disturbance is parted upon the bees simply due to gimmicky extraction methods is a deceit of the highest sort, since the hive's replacement of its wax comb with a prosthetic plastic comb is quite possibly the largest disturbance that the honeybee superorganism can experience. In essence, the Flow™ hive is the continuation of perceiving nature in a mechanistic manner, with the honeybee as machine that can be manipulated at will. The estrangement of beekeeping from actual honeybees is taken to a whole new level, with the Flow™ hive essentially transforming the honeybee into the latest incarnation of the Chia Pet for the Toys "R" Us crowd. Is there an alternative to this beekeeper-centric form of beekeeping, one that would place the health and "beeness" of the honeybee before what are essentially short-sighted goals of rapacious resource extraction?There most certainly are, and they don't entail reverting back to skeps (which actually destroyed the hive for extraction), nor simply downgrading one step to conventional, Flow™-frame free Langstroth methods (Langstroth hives being the commonly recognized stack of hive boxes whose very purpose with their introduction some 150-odd-years ago was to usher in convenient-for-the-beekeeper, extraction-centric practices in the first place). No, the alternative I'm talking about is none other than the very unassuming top bar hive, or a bit more specifically, the non-use of foundation. In short, foundation is a sheet of wax secured in a frame (generally with wires), imprinted with hexagons on both sides of which the bees are thus guided to build their cells out from. This is where the problems start. One issue is that the cells are sized, relatively speaking, perversely large, the original motivator for this sizing being that bigger bees would harvest more honey and thus produce higher profits for the beekeeper. Organic beekeepers on the other hand have recently countered this with foundation that has smaller sized cells. While this might be an improvement, it unfortunately sidesteps the greater issue of whether or not we should be imposing on honeybees how we think honeycombs should be made. For really, while the initial stated purpose of inventing foundation was said to be to give the bees a helping hand in getting started, the underlying purpose was to standardize the whole process so that honey production could be maximized. But the problem with both of these approaches is that we are imposing upon honeybees a homogenous array of cell sizes, the monocultural method being, of course, the darling of industrial agriculture. For when honeybees – be it in the wild or with a top bar hive – are given the chance to create comb the way they think comb should be built, they create comb with a diversity of cell sizes (see the photo at the top of this page). Hives that allow for what is referred to as "natural cell" comb building are commonly known as top bar hives and come in a variety of setups – from vertical top bar hives (the Warre hive), horizontal top bar hives (of which a variety exist), to methods that allow for a Langstroth hive to be adapted into a top bar hive. This implementation of natural cell comb is a welcome situation for the honeybees for a variety of reasons, and probably some that we aren't even aware of. While different cell sizes enable the queen to lay her eggs for different sized bees in the appropriate cells (the male drones are noticeably larger than the female worker bees), it also means that the hive is able to raise larger bees who can collect more stores over the busy months, and smaller bees who eat less during the more barren months. An increasing amount of @34209025 is also showing that honeybees who are able to create and live amongst their own comb are healthier and/or have the resilience to better deal with Varroa mites, hive beetles, and other modern bee plagues. Returning to the Flow™ hive, probably the only good thing it's got going for it is that it costs so much, which means that it's not ideal for large-scale, migratory beekeeping, but rather for those of the small-scale or backyard set (and who have a bit of money to burn). Likewise, the fragility of top bars (they're not held in place with a frame or wires) don't lend themselves to being bounced around on the back of a truck to go from monoculture field to monoculture field, which is actually a blessing in disguise since what we need to be doing anyway is moving towards small-scale, localized, and sedentary beekeeping where honeybees are allowed to become adapted to the place. Where the Flow™ hive and top bar hive really differ though is that while honey comes out of the Flow™ hive with the "push of a button," in a top bar hive the comb must be crushed to squeeze out the honey, or sold whole as comb honey. Although this is often decried by conventional (Langstroth) beekeepers as a reduction on honey harvests since honeybees must expend resources to continually create new wax comb, this may also be a blessing in disguise. Since the conventional method with foundation-based frames is to extract honey with centrifugal spinners and re-use the comb for years if not decades on end, this ultimately leads to a build-up of unsanitary (if not disease-ridden) conditions imposed upon the bees. Fresh comb doesn't have this problem.What we should be realizing is that beekeeping is about the bees (that's why they're called beekeepers, not honey-extractors), and that the condition of the comb – or more specifically, the wax – should be at the forefront of our minds. As Christy Hemenway of Gold Star Honeybees likes to put it, "It's not about the honey, Honey – it's about the bees!" Furthermore, top bar beekeeping is by no means "easy" beekeeping, and nor should it be, and is probably part of the reason why Hemenway named her excellent book on the topic The Thinking Beekeeper. To sum it all up, if we can become the good stewards that our honeybees need, and allow them to create comb the way they see fit, then I see no reason why the collapse of our honeybee populations needs to continue. However, if we jump on the bandwagon of the in-between-commercial-breaks style of beekeeping that the Flow™ hive allows for, then the updating of an old saying seems highly appropriate: only dead fish Flow™ downstream.Full disclosure: Although I have no affiliation with Gold Star Honeybees (besides being given a few images to use upon my request), I did attend a course of theirs back in 2013, which was fantastic. That being said, since there are a few top bar hive designs on the market, and since this style of beekeeping can be even more finicky than the Langstroth design, the top bar hives designed and sold by Gold Star Honeybees are both the best quality I've come across as well as the most effective setup for both the bees and beekeeper."
I really hate it when people post links instead of their own opinions. Yes, some people will see the flowhive as just a way to have honey factories. That is not my purpose for wanting it. I actually don't want their hive, just the frames. I want to combine it with a hex hive, which has a more natural shape (not a box for my convenience). I will have to harvest honey on my own because my husband is allergic, and any way that I can simplify that process as well as reduce stress for the bees, in my mind, is beneficial, regardless of what staid, stuck-in-tradition beekeepers think. Really, though, no one will know how well this works for at least a year and a half because while they are taking preorders, they aren't shipping until December 2015. Any argument until then is moot.
+Genesis W This system is not less stress for the bees. It is much more stress! It is a extremely unnatural environment for them with PLASTIC combs and hollow structure inside, the bees are all about a very complex, protected environment inside the hive. Normally they would build their own structure in a specific way, now they can not reach the place from where their precious food keeps flowing out, they can not fix it, fill it with propolis. That is stress, it's like a bleeding wound, you can not stop.It is all commercial hocus pocus for humans, to TAKE the honey with less hastle for bee-exploiters and to keep us away from the real problems concerning bees: environment: monoculture, pesticides, abuse of bees for commercial purposes, weakening them with breedingprojects and "medicine", ... If you have the time, please follow the links I've added. The bees thank you!
can you buy these?
+Pathogen Creater Jealous! I can't afford one!
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