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Mining Industrial Photographer Sudbury
 
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www.miningindustrialphotographer.com @miningphotog
Views: 44 Mining Photog
Mining Industrail Photographer #photomotion
 
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Mining Industrial Photographer James Hodgins ads motion to his images. www.miningindustrialphotographer.com @miningphotog #miningphotomotion
Views: 35 Mining Photog
Mining Photographer
 
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www.miningindustrialphotographer.com
Views: 85 A Sudbury Guy
High Salary Jobs in Canada - Part 1
 
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High Paid jobs offered in Canada. How much professors, engineers, managers, teachers, technicians, nurses can earn in Canada. Link to High Salary Jobs in Canada - Part 2 https://youtu.be/oZgV528zGXg You can send your CV at: [email protected] Currently they provide job placements with good salaries. Jobs in Canada work in canada pilot jobs aircraft engineer jobs marketing manager jobs network engineer jobs computer engineer jobs nurses jobs cooks jobs waiters jobs teacher vacancies professor vacancies technician jobs engineer jobs
Views: 1868944 GoAbroad
Industrial Scars: The Hidden Costs of Consumption - Book Trailer
 
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Industrial Scars, the new book by environmentalist and photographer J Henry Fair, who brings our attention to the tragic effects created by the human impact on our planet. The book will be published by Papadakis Publisher in October 2016: http://papadakis.net/books/industrial-scars/ At first, his photographs are mesmerisingly beautiful: taken at bird’s eye perspective from a small plane, their shapes, colours and details give them an aesthetic quality that entrance and capture the imagination, yet concern and horror creep in on the realization of the true reality of the subject. Our ever-increasing demand for energy, regularly-changing eating habits and rampant consumerism are rapidly leading to the degradation of our planet. Industrial Scars reveals unseen views of the effects of such production on our environment, exposing the secrets from oil drilling, hydro-fracking and coal-ash waste, to large scale agricultural production and abandoned mining operations. Each of Fair’s striking images are accompanied by detailed explanations from award-winning science writer, Lewis Smith, who writes about the effects of rampant consumerism on our environment and describes the development of industries through time and across the world. The overall message is clear – Fair is committed to reveal the evidence of the devastating costs of our choices on our planet. It is up to us to accept a consumer responsibility and environmental awareness, and to change our habits if we want to ensure a better world for future generations to enjoy. ------ Our thanks to Michael Roberts for the music and Dirk Vandenberk for his help creating this video.
Views: 9986 J Henry Fair
Minco Photography Showreel
 
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Mining photography, Commercial Photography, Industrial Photography
Views: 526 Damien Carty
1984 Miners Strike - The Coal Board's Butchery - Miners Campaign Tape Project - Tape 2
 
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This was produced during the 1984 Miners Strike with approval of the NUM, as part of the Miners Campaign Tape Project. Tape 2 is titled The Coal Board's Butchery
Views: 281 theytrebel
David Hencke - The 1984 Miners' Strike and the Death of Industrial Britain
 
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12 Mar 2009 The 1984 Miners' Strike and the Death of Industrial Britain David Hencke discusses the dramatic events of the miners strike and consider their lasting legacy on working Britain.
Views: 1208 The RSA
Goldfields Esperance Architectural Photographer
 
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Shane Cullen Photography is based in Kalgoorlie Western Australia Real Estate | 3D | Commercial | Corporate | Mining & Industrial & Video www.shanecullenphotography.com [email protected]
Views: 5 Shane Cullen
48 Vintage Photos of Life in Depression era Coal Mining Town Scott's Run, West Virginia, 1937
 
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The coaling industry, in comparison to the boom of the 1920s, had basically collapsed by 1932. Already suffering, the industry could not sustain the economic downturn brought about by the Stock Market Crash of 1929. Residents of Scotts Run not only suffered from unemployment, but also from ethnic and racial prejudice and limited educational opportunities. The rampant poverty in Scotts Run attracted the attention of Protestant missionaries and the American Friends Service Committee in 1931. Later in 1933, the Roosevelt administration sent relief workers. Scotts Run became America’s image for the bleakness of the Great Depression. One writer for Atlantic Monthly declared that Scotts Run was “the damndest cesspool of human misery I have ever seen in America.” Although the suffering at Scotts Run was probably no different than in other coal hollows of Appalachia, it garnered national attention because of its accessibility to photographers, reporters, social workers, and government officials through automobile and railroad. First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt also brought national attention to the Run. Roosevelt first toured the mine camps of the area in 1933, and returned several times, forging long-term relationships. Following the first lady were media outlets and famous photographers such as Walker Evans, Marion Post Wolcott, and Ben Shahn. Eleanor Roosevelt’s involvement culminated in the relocation of a number of families at the resettlement community of Arthurdale in nearby Preston County. Local relief efforts also existed. The Scotts Run Settlement House, in existence since 1922, provided a large amount of assistance. Another example was Morgantown's First Presbyterian Church’s establishment of a missionary project for Scotts Run, which opened The Shack, a community center which eventually was used to start a co-op for supplemental farming. The 1930s marked a steady decline in industrial work in Scotts Run. Many of the residents relocated, some to Arthurdale, and many of the younger male residents served in the armed forces during World War II and did not return to the area upon the war’s end. National Research Project In 1936–37, documentary photographer Lewis Hine created photo studies of 14 American industrial communities, including Scotts Run, for the National Research Project of the Works Progress Administration.
Views: 5000 Yesterday Today
Workers by Sebastiao Salgado
 
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More than those of any other living photographer, Sebastiao Salgado's images of the world's poor stand in tribute to the human condition. His transforming photographs bestow dignity on the most isolated and neglected, from famine-stricken refugees in the Sahel to the indigenous peoples of South America. "Workers" is a global epic that transcends mere imagery to become an affirmation of the enduring spirit of working women and men. The book is an archaeological exploration of the activities that have defined labor from the Stone Age through the Industrial Age, to the present. Divided into six categories--"Agriculture," "Food," "Mining," "Industry," "Oil" and "Construction"--the book unearths layers of visual information to reveal the ceaseless human activity at the core of modern civilization. Extended captions provide a historical and factual framework for the images. "Salgado unveils the pain, the beauty, and the brutality of the world of work on which everything rests," wrote Arthur Miller of this photobook classic, upon its original publication in 1993. "This is a collection of deep devotion and impressive skill." An elegy for the passing of traditional methods of labor and production, "Workers" delivers a message of endurance and hope. #photobookjousting
Mine Photos
 
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Mining photographer James Hodgins creates images in the mining industrial sectors for the mining industrial industries.
Views: 3806 A Sudbury Guy
Mining Photographer Canada
 
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www.miningindustrialphotographer.com
Views: 128 A Sudbury Guy
Industrea Mining Equpment Behind the Scenes Photo Shoot-ric woods photography
 
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Here is maree nichols, studio manager and photographer, for ric woods photography with a behind the scenes look at the photo shoot at Industrea Mining Equipment's Photo shoot late last year- Fantastic Australian made mining equipment
Views: 343 ricwoodsphotography
Norilsk: Russia's most polluted city. Interview with photographer Elena Chernyshova
 
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Subscribe to The Moscow Times: http://bit.ly/1opeWnj Elena Chernyshova, a Russian documentary photographer, spent seven months over the course of a year in Russia’s most polluted city, Norilsk. Her project, "Days of Night – Nights of Day," documents the unique lifestyle of Norilsk residents living in the isolated industrial city deep in Siberia. This year her work was honored with the third-place prize in the "daily life" category of the World Press Photo Awards. The Moscow Times met with Chernyshova for an interview in Moscow to talk about her project and life in Norilsk. For more of Chernyshova's photos, visit her website: http://elena-chernyshova.com Follow our reporter: https://twitter.com/DumontPhoto Watch more Culture Videos: http://bit.ly/1qnlnJ0 Follow The Moscow Times: Website: http://www.themoscowtimes.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MoscowTimes Twitter: https://twitter.com/MoscowTimes Instagram: http://instagram.com/themoscowtimes
Views: 159896 The Moscow Times
International Mining Photographer - Testimonial 1
 
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Stuart Lister - VP Marketing & Communications at Maclean Engineering.
Views: 0 james hodgins
The town where people endure -50 C - BBC News
 
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The industrial Russian city of Norilsk, sitting on the permafrost above the Arctic Circle, is the seventh most polluted city in the world. Rich deposits of nickel, copper and palladium provide mining and smelting industries that create jobs and continue to draw people to the harsh landscape from other regions of Russia. Elena Chernyshova's stark and beautiful photographs of life in the city are featuring in a new exhibition, "Days of Night - Nights of Day" at the Half King in New York City. She spoke to Dan Damon. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Views: 647433 BBC News
The Most Depressing City On Earth
 
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Just gonna do a little damage control here and add that the video is purely opinion. I did very little intense research, and depression is a mental illness not a characteristic of a city. I based my argument on some facts, but I'm sure you can argue that war torn cities like Damascus could be more 'depressing'. Sorry if the video came off as if I was spouting the gospel. If you think you have found a more depressing city, comment. Just do not comment Detroit. Please. Full Script: It was my goal when making this video to decide which city is the most depressing (which in this situation is a synonym for depressing). This is obviously just an opinion, but I did put some research into this and I think that my answer is very reasonable. Before we get into this, let’s take a look at the rules. I decided that a city cannot have fewer than 50,000 people I know that that isnt the official definition, but This takes a lot of remote settlements in places like Greenland out of the mix. I decided to look at what factors cause unhappiness. I found this list, and while some factors have no relation to geography, two do: Inability to sleep or excessive sleeping, and Social isolation. In order for a city to make it hard to sleep, it has to be very far north, or very far south. Cities inside the arctic circle experience the polar night, where the sun simply does not come up for days at a time. This has been known to cause insomnia. In order for a city to cause social isolation, it needs to have a hostile environment. Luckily, most cities in the Arctic Circle check that box. It also has to be isolated from other cities, and inaccessible. There are many scandinavian cities that have hostile environments, but these cities, such as Tromso (traum-suh) are tourist destinations and generally good places to live. They have high standards of living. Next, we have to turn to Russia. Two cities caught my eye immediately: the coal mining town of Vorkuta and remote port Murmansk. However, coal mining has become unprofitable in vorcuteuh, so people are moving out at alarming rates. Plus, just look at this picture and tell me that does not look jolly. And being a port city, Murmansk naturally has contact with new ideas and people. However, there is one city that I have left out. (Papers please theme) Norilsk. The Nickel mining city of 170 something thousand people is so hostile it seems like something out of 1984. No roads lead to Norilsk, and it is one of three large cities in the continuous permafrost zone that means that the land is unfarmable. There is one freight railway that leads to the city, but the only way out is an airport or a port 40 miles away that freezes over in the winter. Norilsk enters continuous darkness for 45 days each year, and when people leave the city, they say that they are going to “the mainland”. the polar night syndrome is common in residents, you can probably figure out why. It is also one of the most polluted cities on earth. Here’s a quick list of facts about norilsk’s pollution: 1 percent of global emissions of sulfur dioxide comes from Norilsk nickel mines . It is so polluted that some people mine the soil for soot because it contains precious minerals. In September 2016, the nearby river turned red. The life expectancy of a worker in Norilsk is 10 years lower. A study done by Boris Revich showed that blood illnesses were 44% higher, nervous system illnesses 38% higher, and bone and muscle system illnesses 28% higher among children in Norilsk WHEN COMPARED TO OTHER CHILDREN IN SIBERA. In any other city, people might protest these terrible, polluted conditions. But in Norilsk, the income for nearly everybody comes from one company: Norilsk Nickel. Any protestors would be fired, because even if you do not work in the mines, Norilsk Nickel also owns nearly all businesses in town. And the Russian Government has no plans to step in, because this company is a cash cow. Norilsk Nickel is 2% of the Russian GDP. In comparison, the entire city of San Francisco is 2% of the US GDP. The city has a depressing past as well: it was built by 500,000 gulag prisoners working under starving conditions throughout the month long days and nights. Of which eighteen thousand died. The most obvious relic of this era can be found all over the city: the stalinist, utilitarian architecture of nearly every building in the city. But hey, they painted the city bright colors so it can’t be that bad right?
Views: 2028847 themcbobgorge
Showreel - Mining and Plantation; Cinematography and Photography
 
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A glimpse of our industrial and corporate photography and cinematography works.
Views: 129 Ideam Aeternam
Billie Fairclough Corporate Photography Showreel 2011
 
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Western Australian Photographer Billie Fairclough, Corporate photographer with OPITO approved credentials for offshore petroleum industry. www.faircloughphotography.com.au Specialising in the following fields of expertise: Petroleum industry photography Onshore and offshore Corporate photography (Energy Oil and Gas) Mining and Resource photography Industrial / Manufacturing images Mergers and Acquisitions Confidential Agreements Images for Trade Periodicals Company Advertising & Re-branding Aerial photography Maritime and sea trials Media (Direct Access to media editors in print)
Views: 303 aussitesvideos
Depressing Vintage Photos of Child Labor In USA 1908- 1912
 
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After the Civil War, the availability of natural resources, new inventions, and a receptive market combined to fuel an industrial boom. The demand for labor grew, and in the late 19th and early 20th centuries many children were drawn into the labor force. Factory wages were so low that children often had to work to help support their families. The number of children under the age of 15 who worked in industrial jobs for wages climbed from 1.5 million in 1890 to 2 million in 1910. Businesses liked to hire children because they worked in unskilled jobs for lower wages than adults, and their small hands made them more adept at handling small parts and tools. Children were seen as part of the family economy. Immigrants and rural migrants often sent their children to work, or worked alongside them. However, child laborers barely experienced their youth. Going to school to prepare for a better future was an opportunity these underage workers rarely enjoyed. As children worked in industrial settings, they began to develop serious health problems. Many child laborers were underweight. Some suffered from stunted growth and curvature of the spine. They developed diseases related to their work environment, such as tuberculosis and bronchitis for those who worked in coal mines or cotton mills. They faced high accident rates due to physical and mental fatigue caused by hard work and long hours. Lewis Hine (September 26, 1874 – November 3, 1940) was an American sociologist and photographer. Hine used his camera as a tool for social reform. His photographs were instrumental in changing the child labor laws in the United States. In 1908, he became the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC), leaving his teaching position. Over the next decade, Hine documented child labor, with focus on labor in the Carolina Piedmont, in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice. By 1916, Congress passed the Keating-Owens Act that established the following child labor standards: a minimum age of 14 for workers in manufacturing and 16 for workers in mining; a maximum workday of 8 hours; prohibition of night work for workers under age 16; and a documentary proof of age. By 1920 the number of child laborers was cut to nearly half of what it had been in 1910. “There is work that profits children, and there is work that brings profit only to employers. The object of employing children is not to train them, but to get high profits from their work”. – Lewis Hine, 1908. *********************************************************************** -Music: Air Prelude by: Kevin MacLeod -Music Download Link: https://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100337
Views: 5065 Luth Luther
Industrial Video: Underground Mining
 
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Industrial Video: Underground Mining of Oldenburg mining equipment. © Mark Davis/CommercialIndustrialPhotographer.com. 1-256-355-1504.
Views: 355 Mark D.
KCA Mine Rescue Team.wmv
 
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A series of pictures taken of the Kentucky Coal Academy's Mine Rescue Team, based out of Madisonivlle, Ky, by photographer Jennifer McDaniels. The Kentucky Coal Academy Mine Rescue Team was named the Overall Grand Champion for the second year in a row at the competitive KEMI MEET in Pikeville in July of 2011.
Views: 166 Jennifer McDaniels
Miners Campaign Tapes #6 - Only Doing Their Job - Miners Strike 1984-85
 
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Sixth and final film from the Miners Campaign Tapes.
Views: 757 reiver97
What is Deep Sea Mining? A web series. Episode 1: Tools for Ocean Literacy
 
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Inhabitants is an online video for exploratory video and documentary reporting. Follow us: Website: http://inhabitants-tv.org/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/inhabitantstv/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCt0fB6C18nwzRwdudiC8sGg What is Deep Sea Mining? is a five episode webseries dedicated to the topic of deep sea mining, a new frontier of resource extraction at the bottom of the ocean, set to begin in the next few years. Deep sea mining will occur mainly in areas rich in polymetallic nodules, in seamounts, and in hydrothermal vents. Mining companies are already leasing areas in national and international waters in order to extract minerals and metals such as manganese, cobalt, gold, copper, iron, and other rare earth elements from the seabed. Main sites targeted for future exploration are the mid-atlantic ridge and the Clarion Clipperton Zone (Pacific ocean) in international waters, as well as the islands of Papua New Guinea, Fiji, Tonga, New Zealand, Japan, and the Portuguese Azores archipelago. Yet, potential impacts on deep sea ecosystems are yet to be assessed by the scientific community, and local communities are not being consulted. The prospects of this new, experimental form of mining are re-actualizing a colonial, frontier mentality and redefining extractivist economies for the twenty-first century. This webseries addresses different issues related to this process, from resource politics to ocean governance by international bodies, prompting today’s shift towards a "blue economy" but also efforts to defend sustained ocean literacy when the deep ocean, its species, and resources remain largely unmapped and unstudied. Episode 1: Tools for Ocean Literacy is a cartographical survey of technologies that have contributed to ocean literacy and seabed mapping. Structured around a single shot along a vertical axis, the episode inquires about deep sea mining and the types of geologic formations where it is set to occur, particularly hydrothermal vents. Understanding the process of deep sea mining demands not only a temporal investigation – its main dates, legal, and corporate landmarks, and scientific breakthroughs – but also a spatial axis connecting the seafloor to outer space cartographic technologies. After all, we know less about the ocean depths than about the universe beyond this blue planet. What is Deep Sea Mining? is developed in collaboration with Margarida Mendes, curator and activist from Lisbon, Portugal, and founding member of Oceano Livre environmental movement against deep sea mining. It was commissioned and funded by TBA21 - Academy and premiered at the 2018 New Museum Triennial: Songs for Sabotage. For more information and links to NGOs, advocacy, and activist groups involved in deep sea mining visit: http://www.deepseaminingoutofourdepth.org/the-last-frontier/ http://www.savethehighseas.org/deep-sea-mining/ http://deepseaminingwatch.msi.ucsb.edu/#!/intro?view=-15|-160|2||1020|335 http://oceanolivre.org/ https://www.facebook.com/Alliance-of-Solwara-Warriors-234267050262483/ Acknowledgements: Ann Dom, Armin Linke, Birgit Schneider, Duncan Currie, Katherine Sammler, Lisa Rave, Lucielle Paru, Matt Gianni, Natalie Lowrey, Payal Sampat, Phil Weaver, Stefan Helmreich, and everyone who helped this webseries. Special thanks to: Markus Reymann, Stefanie Hessler, and Filipa Ramos. Premiered at the 2018 New Museum Triennial: Songs for Sabotage. Commissioned and funded by TBA21 - Academy. www.tba21academy.org http://www.tba21.org/#tag--Academy--282
Views: 2704 Inhabitants
Elena Chernyshova - "Days of Night  Nights of Day" - Photography
 
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Elena Chernyshova is a Russian documentary photographer based in France, born in 1981 in Moscow, USSR. « Days of Night – Nights of Day » is about the daily life of the inhabitants of Norilsk, a mining city northernmost of the polar circle with a population of more than 170 000. The city, its mines and metallurgical factories were constructed by prisoners of the Gulag. With 60% of the present population involved in the industrial process, this documentary aims to investigate human adaptation to extreme climate, ecological disaster and isolation. Norilsk is the 7th most polluted city in the world. The average temperature is -10C, reaching lows of -55C in winter, when for two months the city is plunged into polar night. The living conditions of the people of Norilsk are unique, making their plight incomparable. The documentary was held in Norilsk between February 2012 and February 2013. The documentary was supported by the Lagardère foundation grant for photography. Elena Chernyshova is a Self-taught photographer, she got passion for this visual language during her studies in the Architectural academy. After two years of work as an architect, Elena left her job and went on the expedition by bicycle around Eurasia with Gael de Cevoisier. Toulouse – Vladivostok – Toulouse: 30 000 km, 26 countries, 1004 days of cultural, human and challenge experience. This experience was decisive to become a photographer. Photography for her is a way to investigate the daily life of different groups and communities in the context of environmental, political and economic changes. Her work aims to visualize the impact of certain conditions on human activity, ways of adaptation and diversity of lifestyles. In 2011 she was awarded with the grant of Lagardère foundation for realization of a documentary ‘Days of Night – Nights of Day’ about the daily life of the industrial city of Norilsk, located 400km north of the polar circle, in Siberia. Publications: National Geographic, Le Monde, Internazionale, Days Japan, A/R magazine, Newsweek Russia, Ecology and Life.
Views: 3095 E ī h w a z
StenopeiKa stories - Im Anina project
 
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I WANT TO BE UPDATE: www.stenopeika.com/i-want-to-be-updated Ciao Ragazzi! today new blog category “Stenopeika stories” with new video about a photographic project “Im Anina” where I'm participating in the dual role of photographer and camera builder. For all those who do not know me, I started as a photographer and then become a builder and I still offer my knowledge for workshops around Italy. thanks to my double skill I have been invited also in romania to take part in this very interesting project for the redevelopment of the Romanian communist industrial heritage with other Romanian and Italian professionals, architects, geologists and photographers. Anina is a small town near the Serbian border, home to the deepest coal mining well in Eastern Europe. The mining industry worked since 2007 and today is a typical deindustrialized city left to itself, but with an incredible industrial heritage. last year we worked on the architectural part, but this year we focused on the people who decided to stay despite the few possibilities that the city offers today. For this project Paolo Mazzo, professional photographer, used a StenopeiKa 45se2 folding camera.
Mattress Photoshoot Behind The Scenes (Commercial Photography)
 
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Behind the scenes from commercial photoshoot of Spine & Vigor mattress. 3 models, makeup artist, producer and photographer participated in this photoshoot. It took us 2 days of preparation to make this advertising photoshoot happen. Queen bed, furniture, carpets and other accessories were installed in photography studio to make it look like modern apartment. Studio is based in New Jersey. Photographers website: https://www.isa-aydin.com Subscribe to Isa Aydin here https://goo.gl/F26Tf9
Commercial Photography, Let's make your business look great!
 
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Seventeen years of experience creating commercial photography on location including real estate, architectural, interior and exterior photography, portraits, head-shots, business portraits, corporate photography, group portraits, product photography, construction, industrial, medical, mining, aerial, still life photography, family and senior portraits, food, travel, landscape, scenic, and event photography.
Edward Burtynsky: Manufactured landscapes
 
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http://www.ted.com Accepting his 2005 TED Prize, photographer Edward Burtynsky makes a wish: that his images -- stunning landscapes that document humanity's impact on the world -- help persuade millions to join a global conversation on sustainability. Burtynsky presents a riveting slideshow of his photographs, which show vividly how industrial development is altering the Earth's natural landscape. From mountains of tires to rivers of bright orange waste from a nickel mine, his images are simultaneously beautiful and horrifying.
Views: 127759 TED
Норильск в 1970-е годы / Norilsk in the 1970s
 
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Норильск в 1970-е годы Norilsk in the 1970s Музыка: Песня о Норильске - Музыка: Н. Кутузов Слова: В. Семернин Исполняет: Н. Тимченко, Академический хор русской песни ВР п.у. Н. Кутузова Фотографии включают Семейный архив - Ковальчук В. П. Music: A song about Norilsk - Music: N. Kutuzov Lyrics: V. Semernin Performed by: N. Timchenko, Academic Choir of Russian Norilsk is an industrial city in the Krasnoyarsk region of Russia and is located above the Arctic Circle.The city is the second largest city (after Murmansk) inside the Arctic Circle. Norilsk, Yakutsk, and Vorkuta are the only large cities in the continuous permafrost zone. Norilsk was founded at the end of the 1920s, but the official date of founding is traditionally 1935, when Norilsk was expanded as a settlement for the Norilsk mining-metallurgic complex and became the centre of the Norillag system of GULAG labour camps. Norilsk was granted urban-type settlement status in 1939 and town status in 1953.... Mining and smelting ore are the major industries. Norilsk is the centre of a region where nickel, copper, cobalt, platinum, palladium and coal are mined. Norilsk has an extremely harsh subarctic climate and is covered with snow for about 250–270 days a year, with snow storms for about 110–130 days. The "midnight sun" is above the horizon from 21 May to 24 July, and the period when the sun does not rise, polar night, is from approximately 30 November to 13 January.......
Views: 2977 Nigel Fowler Sutton
Liebherr LTM 1500 Lifting Tower crane parts
 
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I am an industrial photographer of construction equipment and industry and love to collect 1/50 scale models.
Views: 888 321DLCR
WizardOfLight June2017 podcast
 
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We're back in the saddle chatting it up and chewing the cud on all things photography, running a photography studio from our different backgrounds. Judy, who shoots glamor and boudoir, James, who's an industrial and mining photographer and yours truly, weddings, fairies, families and babies. “If you want to be a profitable and successful photographer, then study profitable and successful photographers.” http://photosuccess.com/joinus/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/NoBSPhotoSuccess/ JAME'S mining photography SITE: http://miningindustrialphotographer.com/ JUDY's boudoir photography site: http://www.elementzoffoto.com/02/ Rob's site: http://westmountphotography.com/
Views: 36 Wizard Of Light
Ever Wonder How Sea Salt Is Made? Find Out Here | National Geographic
 
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See how salt is traditionally harvested from the sea. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta This is how it's done at one of the Canary Islands's last operating salt flats. Located on the island of Lanzarote, Salinas de Janubio was constructed in 1895 to produce salt for consumption and to meet demands of the region's once robust fishing industry, which utilized the high quality, natural salts for fish preservation. Today, artisanal salt production on the Canary Islands is in decline, but workers at Janubio continue to use traditional methods to extract salt from the sea, and hope to maintain the salt flats for future generations. Ever Wonder How Sea Salt Is Made? Find Out Here | National Geographic https://youtu.be/0vVyw2rVA4Q National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 467790 National Geographic
LTM 1500 assembling a tower crane
 
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I am an industrial photographer of construction equipment and industry and love to collect 1/50 scale models.
Views: 335 321DLCR
Coal Faces Changing Places
 
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Documentary photographer, Roger Tiley, captured life in the coal mining communities he grew up in during the 1980s.
Views: 32 greg evans
Commercial and Advertising photography Portfolio ric woods photography
 
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ric woods photography studio 02 4962 1066 . whether it is portrait, commercial, mining, industrial, fashion, beauty or weddings, making high quality images is a passion for newcastle photographers ric woods and maree nichols. The natural ability of these australian photographers is immediately evident in their images. ric's people skills and years of experience enable him to connect with his clients to form a cooperative, creative relationship almost immediately. maree nichols the other half of this team brings a wealth of creativity and business management skills to this newcastle studio. Their corporate clients have included ge,lexus, snp security, stockland, telstra, metso minerals ,port waratah coal service, newcastle city council, robyn drayton wines, lake macquarie city council, hunter health, officeworks,headstart international,schnieder international and many others. ric woods photography works out of a purpose built studio in carrington newcastle n.s.w. the studio also contains a real darkroom. the studio captures on digitial and film.
Views: 301 ricwoodsphotography
Oil & Gas - Aerial Showreel  - Drone Pilot/Flycam/Aerial Photography, BOSIET Cameraman offshore
 
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OFFSHORE MEDIA PRODUCTIONS - PETER SCHEID FILM Ltd. - ACCREDITED FILM CREW, BOSIET CERTIFIED FILMMAKER, CAMERAMAN/VIDEOGRAPHER/DRONE PILOT/AERIAL DRONE PILOT AND AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY based in HO CHI MINH CITY, VIETNAM. WE PHOTOGRAPH/SHOOT FOR ENERGY/OIL & GAS WORLDWIDE. VIDEO/FILM PRODUCTION EXPERIENCED FOR OIL & GAS, ENERGY COMPANIES IN VIETNAM, BRUNEI, MALAYSIA, INDONESIA, MYANMAR, PAPUA NEW GUINEA, EAST TIMOR, SOUTH KOREA, OCEANIA & AFRICA. Contact email: [email protected] Phone: + 84 - 918 921 258 Showreel: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UlvW1HZJDs8&t=195s We film and produce on and offshore documentations, documentary films, corporate videos and photography for oil and gas, mining, resources, clean energy, automation, waste management and the marine engineering industries. Website: http://www.peterscheid.com Aerial Showreel Vietnam: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mGmuoebaZ8E Oil & Gas BOSIET/HUET offshore cameraman/videographer/photographer. Fully equipped we further shoot aerial photography and films from helicopter - HUET (helicopter under water escape training certification 2016 - 2020). Aerial Photographer/Cameraman/Flycam/Aerial Drone Pilot in Ho Chi Minh City, Vung Tau and beyond: Peter Scheid Accredited & certified to shoot on oil & gas and other maritime construction sites: BOSIET (valid 2016-2020) HUET OPITO TSbB PETRONAS OFFSHORE MEDICAL (valid 2018- August 2020) Watch our 2 aerial Vietnam showreels on Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-xD8ozGcrKA https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mGmuoebaZ8E&t=742s My equipment: 2 x Sony PXW-FS7 4K camera + field monitor 1 x Sony PXW-FS5 4K camera + Chrosziel mattebox + sunshade 1 x Canon 5D Mark 3 + field monitor 2 x Sony 4K FDR-AX100 cameras 1 x JVC HD 250 U shoulder camera 5 x GoPros + all extras 2 x OSMO DJI mini action steadycam cameras 1 x Ronin stabilizer 2 x Sachtler tripods 2 x Libec LX7 tripods 1 x Manfrotto tripod 1 x Benro mini tripod 1 x Gorillapod tripod 1 x ABC 5 meter travel crane, monitor, counterweights, Sachtler aluminium tripod + spider. 1 x IFootage Shark S1 slider 1 x Phantom 3 gold professional drone for aerial shooting 4K plus 2 batteries 2 x Phantom 4 Pro V2.0 drone for aerial shooting 4K plus 10 batteries 1 x Mavic Zoom drone, 3 batteries 1 x DV RigPro shoulder mount 1 x Sennheiser shotgun microphone, foam and Recote windshield 1 x Rhode microphone and windshield 2 x Sony UWP V1 wireless microphone 1 x Set LED 3 lights and 3 tripods 1 x Handheld LED light, 8 batteries 1 x LED large with strong battery for night shootings, tripod 1 x Seamless 2.20 meter for product shooting Copyright
HEAVY METAL Video Showreel
 
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A short showcase video featuring selected work from a number of commissioned video projects in the industrial, fabrication and process engineering sectors. Camera & Production: PHILIP SCHEDLER 2012 Philip Schedler is a professional photographer and video producer based out of Johannesburg, South Africa. The majority of his work is done in the commercial, industrial, mining and corporate sectors and he has worked on assignment throughout the African continent and the globe. Contact Email: [email protected]
Views: 108 Philip Schedler
Cornwall mines open pit 2016
 
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"The open pit", as the locals call it is an iron ore mine in Cornwall Pennsylvania. The mine flooded in 1972 during hurricane agnes. This mine is an important part of american history. The iron ore that came from it was vital to our young nations industry. At the end of the video you will see some under water footage showing the amazingly clear water and a few resident fish. Hope you enjoy this little piece of american history.
Views: 630 River Rats
The National Mining Museum Scotland - Abandoned and Unseen Areas
 
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www.ourdream.co.uk Buy the images here: https://ourdream.smugmug.com/Venues/National-Mining-Museum/ [Looking for a Photographer in Edinburgh? check out my new website - Our Dream Photography www.ourdreamphotography.com]
The true cost of oil | Garth Lenz | TEDxVictoria
 
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What does environmental devastation actually look like? At TEDxVictoria, photographer Garth Lenz shares shocking photos of the Alberta Tar Sands mining project -- and the beautiful (and vital) ecosystems under threat. For almost twenty years, Garth's photography of threatened wilderness regions, devastation, and the impacts on indigenous peoples, has appeared in the world's leading publications. His recent images from the boreal region of Canada have helped lead to significant victories and large new protected areas in the Northwest Territories, Quebec, and Ontario. Garth's major touring exhibit on the Tar Sands premiered on Los Angeles in 2011 and recently appeared in New York. Garth is a Fellow of the International League Of Conservation Photographers Filmed at TEDxVictoria on November 19 2011 http://garthlenz.com http://tedxvictoria.com About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 213349 TEDx Talks
The Case For Coal (1984) National Union of Mineworkers (NUM) - coal strike
 
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A Campaign Video made for the National Union of Mineworkers (NUM) and the wider Trade Union and Labour movement. Coal Not Dole. Produced by South Wales Miners' Video Project. and The Community Video Workshop, Cardiff. The miners' strike of 1984/1985 was major industrial action affecting the British coal industry. It was a defining moment in British industrial relations, and its defeat significantly weakened the British trades union movement. It was also seen as a major political and ideological victory for Margaret Thatcher and the Conservative Party. Coal was a nationalised industry and, as in most of Europe, was heavily subsidised. A number of mines ("pits") in the United Kingdom were profitable and remained open after the strike, including some operating as of 2007[1]. There were also a number of mines that were unprofitable and the government wanted to close. The viability of many of these mines was called into question but the government - in a hurry to avoid any further losses - closed many before reports were collated, instead of using temporary offers of increased redundancy pay to encourage miners into voting in favour of pit closures. In addition, all the mines required efficiency improvements in order to attain or increase their profitability, which was to be done by means of increased mechanisation. Many unions resisted this as it would necessarily result in job cuts. The strike became a symbolic struggle, since the miners' union was one of the strongest in the country. The strike ended with the defeat of the National Union of Mineworkers (NUM) by the Conservative government, which then proceeded to consolidate its free market programme. The political power of the NUM was broken permanently. The dispute exposed deep divisions in British society and caused considerable bitterness, especially in Northern England and in South Wales. Ten deaths resulted from events around the strike, which is exceptional in the history of British industrial relations.
Views: 11733 PublicEnquiry
The Miners' Strike - 30 Years of Hurt (Wales This Week) 03-03-14
 
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The Miners' Strike - 30 Years of Hurt Three decades after the miners' strike began, Welsh journalist Paul Starling reveals for the first time his unique insight into the politics of the dispute. Narrated by Jonathan Hill
Views: 29209 silksashbash
Britain's First Paramilitary Police Training Centre, Miners' Strike, World In Action Oct 1984
 
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Looking back thirty years now to this strike it is clear the battle the miners were fighting was in many ways a lost cause. The energy industry, run by the oil men, had decided Britain's mines had to close because the wages were too high and the safety was too good, too expensive. The decent working conditions fought for over decades of toil and solidarity in Britain were too much for the energy barons to stomach and these mines, contrary to what ministers said at the time, were destined to close. Mines were opening in other parts of the world however, particularly South America, where there was no organised labour, education etc. and it was here that the global energy giants' profits were to be made in the future. The Thatcher government, in the thrall ironically of a Labour peer, Victor Rothschild, sold the nation's energy policy down the river and made entire skilled-up communities derelict and purposeless. Smashing the hard work and creativity of generations and condemning their descendents to lives of unemployment. Two decades have passed since the British miners launched a strike to defend their pits from a huge closure programme. The strike turned into one of the most decisive economic and political struggles of the twentieth century. Mark Hoskisson looks back at this contest between the British state and the thousands of working class men and women, whom the Tory prime minister of the time, Margaret Thatcher, famously described as "the enemy within". The miners' strike of 1984-85 was the largest, longest trade union struggle in Britain, and the most far reaching in its consequences, since the 1926 General Strike. For a whole year, some 170,000 miners, plus the women of the mining communities, battled against everything the Tory government and the police threw at them. The majority Tory press witch hunted them as violent and anti-democratic thugs. The Tories tried to starve them back to work by cutting off all forms of state benefits. The police attacked their picket lines in paramilitary fashion. They occupied their villages like an invading army. The judges stole the union's funds, "exiled" militants from their own homes and imprisoned striking miners en masse. The secret services spied on them, infiltrated the movement, tapped their phones, as the ex-head of MI5, Stella Rimington, then in charge of the spying operation on the miners, has revealed in her memoirs. Thatcher famously called them "the enemy within". It was civil war, class war on a grand scale. In the twelve months of the strike 11,312 miners were arrested, over 200 imprisoned and 966 sacked because of their role in the strike. Over 3,000 were injured and two killed on the picket line -- David Jones and Joe Green. The entire strikebreaking operation cost the government more than £3 billion. The Tories' bloody adventure in the Falklands/Malvinas war against Argentina, two years earlier, cost them less. The striking miners, their wives and families met these attacks with courage, humour and an unbreakable will to win. They showed fantastic creativity and imagination in all aspects of the strike. On the home front, they organised survival for twelve months with no wages, no benefits. They organised flying pickets, fought pitched battles with a militarised police force, they addressed meetings of thousands of other trade unionists in the campaign to win solidarity for their action. They traveled the world, spreading their message and winning support. The women of the mining communities built a mass women's movement, almost from scratch. The miners' defeat represented a strategic setback for the whole class. In the years that followed, section after section of workers was defeated, including the strongest remaining sections of the movement like the printers (1986) and the dockers (1989). Union membership figures plummeted. There was widespread union de-recognition in whole industries, especially the print. The right wing triumphed in the Labour Party. The left was systematically purged under Kinnock, a process that culminated with the elevation of Tony Blair to the leadership of the Labour Party. http://www.fifthinternational.org/content/great-miners%E2%80%99-strike-1984-85
Views: 3393 PublicEnquiry
The Last Day of Sunlight in Norilsk
 
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British directors James Newton and Edward Edwards Russia's coldest city, Norilsk, where during winter temperatures can drop to -55 and the Sun does not rise for 40 days. The directors explain that this film—which was made as part of the Postcards scheme from Just So & Sheffield Doc/Fest—captures the stories of residents “who grew up between the bleak masses of Soviet-era apartment blocks and its harsh, industrial landscape." ___ Subscribe to NOWNESS here: http://bit.ly/youtube-nowness Like NOWNESS on Facebook: http://bit.ly/facebook-nowness Follow NOWNESS on Twitter: http://bit.ly/twitter-nowness Daily exclusives for the culturally curious: http://bit.ly/nowness-com Behind the scenes on Instagram: http://bit.ly/instagram-nowness Curated stories on Tumblr: http://bit.ly/tumblr-nowness Inspiration on Pinterest: http://bit.ly/pinterest-nowness Staff Picks on Vimeo: http://bit.ly/vimeo-nowness Subscribe on Dailymotion: http://www.dailymotion.com/nowness Follow NOWNESS on Google+: http://bit.ly/google-nowness
Views: 62158 NOWNESS
Industries by Josef Koudelka
 
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Industries by Josef Koudelk can be purchased from Beyond Words at http://www.beyondwords.co.uk/p/3264/koudelka-industries Josef Koudelka started using a camera in panoramic format in 1986 while participating in the photographic mission of the DATAR, whose objective was to “represent the French landscape of the 1980s”. He thus criss-crossed France, then the entire world, to take stock of modern humanity’s influence on landscape. This book, with an original, raw binding and an imposing format, gathers 40 panoramic photographs selected by the artist with the complicity of François Hébel. These images bear witness to major human works, ranging from factories to quarries, or enormous mining complexes and abandoned zones. They carry the reader into inaccessible and little-known areas, between sublime and disarray, to witness the imposing reality of industry that we try now to erase. A text by François Hébel gives an overview of Koudelka’s photographic journey and his fascination for industrial landscapes over 30 years whereas François Barré’s essay contextualizes this ensemble into the history of landscape. Publisher: Editions Xavier Barral Size: 42 x 30 cm 102 pages, 40 B&W photographs Texts (bilingual ENGLISH-FRENCH) ISBN: 9782365111379
Views: 231 Beyond Words
Ffoton Talks: Roger Tiley
 
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Welsh Documentary photographer Roger Tiley speaking at the first of three Ffoton Talks held in Cardiff over April - June 2016 as part of the Ffoton Wales #urbanwales open participatory photography initiative on Instagram and Flickr. Our thanks again to Glenn Edwards for interviewing Roger. Roger is an accomplished photographer - well known for his intimate coverage of the mining communities and Miners Strikes during the 1980's in South Wales. He studied under Magnum Photographer David Hurn on the original Newport Documentary course and has continued to exhibit his work in the UK and Internationally as well as publish books on his work. Recorded at The little Man Coffee Co. in Cardiff 21 April 2016. (Please excuse the odd audio pop - we had a faulty audio cable on one microphone!) You can listen to an exclusive Ffoton conversation with Roger on our website: http://www.ffoton.wales/interviews/2016/4/roger-tiley-pt1 Video © 2016 Ffoton Wales Images used with the permission of and © Roger Tiley
Views: 463 Ffoton

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