This week was a rebroadcast of the show we did on Dec. 26, 2018. First, we hear from Ruby Menon and BJ Fogg, about the upcoming Behavior Design Lab office hours on January 11, 2019. Then, we hear from Jenifer Sunrise Winter about the evolving field of broadband communications and the upcoming Pacific Telecommunication Council Annual Conference.
First we’ll look at the latest tech news and happenings in Hawaii and beyond. Then we’ll talk to Jay Fidell about the Think Tech and HVCA Entrepreneurs awards for 2011. Finally, we’ll hear from the Hawaii Technology Development Venture about a recent collaboration among several of Hawaii’s technology companies called RAPIDS, Remote Adaptable Perimeter Intrusion Detection System.
First we’ll look at the latest tech news and happenings in Hawaii and beyond. Then joining us is John Wang from Ikayzo here to tell us about the Google Technology Users Group. Finally, we’ll get an updateÂ on Hawaii’s commercial aquaculture industry with Todd Low from the Dept of Agriculture and Bill Spencer from Hawaii Oceanic Technology.
First we’ll look at the latest tech news and happenings in Hawaii and beyond. Then we’ll have Derrick Sonoda here to tell us about the Hawaii Energy Expo. Finally, we’ll explore new options in residential solar systems with Alex Tiller from Sunetric, Mark Duda from Revolusun, and joining us by phone, Lynn Jurich from SunRun.
First we’ll look at the latest tech news and happenings in Hawaii and beyond. Then we’ll hear about the upcoming TechHui conference from one of its presenters, Dr. Ken Cheung from Oceanit. Finally, we’ll talk about Search Engine Optimization with Consultant Rob Bertholf and Joe Segal, Online Marketing Manager for Hawaii Real Estate Brokerage Prudential Locations.
After the headlines, Keiki-Pua Dancil joins us to give us an update on her role at the Hawaii Science and Technology Council. Then, Frank Schowengerdt from the Pacific International Space Center for Exploration Systems and Jim Crisafulli from DBEDT will talk about lunar simulation experiments taking place on Mauna Kea.
After we cover the latest tech news and happenings in Hawaii and beyond, Mark Hukill from the Pacific Telecommunication Council will give us an update on an upcoming conference on “Embracing the Cloud.” Finally, Alan Whinery from the University of Hawaii and Tony Querubin from LavaNet will join us to talk about the next generation Internet Protocol, and what it means to us.
After the headlines, we’re joined by Francios Rogers from the Blue Planet Foundation to talk about the Blue Line Project. We then talk to Benny Ron from UH and Glenn Martinez from Olomana Gardens about Aquaculture and Aquaponics. This show was broadcast during the fall pledge drive, and is therefore abbreviated.
After the headlines, we talk with Lisa Gibson from the Hawaii Science and Technology Council to tell us about an upcoming tax workshop for high tech companies. Finally, Russ Ogi from Rapid Technology and Sherilyn Lau from the Hawaii State Department of Education join us to talk about 3-D printing and rapid prototyping.
And now the News:
- Scientists report adulthood body size associated with cancer risk: A team of scientists led by an assistant professor at the University of Hawaii at Manoa’s Cancer Research Center of Hawaii has reported that body mass in younger and older adulthood, and weight gain between these life periods, may influence a man’s risk for prostate cancer.
- NASA’s LCROSS Reveals Target Crater for Lunar South Pole Impacts: NASA has selected a final destination for its Lunar Crater Observation and Sensing Satellite, or LCROSS, after a journey of nearly 5.6 million miles that included several orbits around Earth and the moon.
- Most Distant Supermassive Black Hole: University of Hawaii astronomer Dr. Tomotsugu Goto and colleagues have discovered a giant galaxy surrounding the most distant black hole ever found.
- Hawaii researchers explore previously unseen coral: Scientists over the past month explored coral reefs in the remote Northwestern Hawaiian Islands that until recently were considered too deep for scuba divers to reach.