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Biomimicry offers an imagined, interconnected understanding of how life works and ultimately where humans fit in. It is a practice that learns from and mimics the approaches used by species alive today. The goal is to develop products, processes, and policies — living — that solve our most challenging design issues and in harmony with all life on earth. We can use biomimicry to not only learn from nature’s wisdom, but also heal ourselves — and this planet — in the process. Here are 10 amazing examples of biomimicry found in everyday life: The Kingfisher and Shinkansen The mosquito and the painless needle Humpback whales and wind turbines Sharks and speedy swimsuits Burrs and Velcro Birds and Flight Cephalopods and camouflage Beetles and water creation Termites and air-conditioning Woodpeckers and shock absorbers
In this whiteboard animation, I present the concept of Biomimicry (imitating life) and how it can be used to solve our most pressing sustainability challenges. 1:38 Humpback Whale example; 2:26 Kingfisher example If you find this useful, please subscribe: 🤍 Biomimicry book by Janine Benyus "Biomimicry: Innovation Inspired by Nature" 🤍 Biomimicry looks to Nature to provide inspiration and direction to sustainably solve our most pressing challenges. It is innovation inspired by nature. Biomimicry is related to sustainability, sustainable development, circular economy, natural capitalism, corporate sustainability; sustainable design. Credits & Resources: Original script written by Sarah Brooks Music: Hoedown by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (🤍 Artist: 🤍 🤍biomimicry.org 🤍asknature.org Engaging sustainability videos to learn & teach. More sustainability videos on 🤍sustainabilityillustrated.com & 🤍 Subscribe to receive the latest videos: 🤍 Become a patron: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Videos are created by Alexandre Magnin using years of experience drawing and working as a sustainability consultant with businesses and communities: 🤍 Transcript: What is biomimicry? Bio means life; mimicry means imitate. So biomimicry is the practice of imitating life. biomimicry looks to Nature to provide inspiration and direction to sustainably solve our most pressing challenges; it's innovation inspired by nature. Human beings are clever. We've created cities, economies, and whole societies… but at the same time and without meaning to, we've also created massive sustainability challenges for future generations and ourselves. Biomimicry is a way to address these problems by creating policies, products and processes that are adapted to life on earth. The idea goes like this: Plants, animals and microbes are amazing. They have spent billions of years engineering and testing ways to thrive on the planet. 3.8 billion years, to be precise. That's a lot of research and development! After all this R&D, what didn't work doesn't exist anymore, and what surrounds us has learned to survive. Solutions to challenges large and small are all around us – we just need to look. Here are two examples. Sustainable energy provision is a massive sustainability challenge. The race is on to find economically viable sustainable energy solutions. Biomimicry asks, "What could we learn from Nature that could help us produce sustainable energy, or make more efficient the current alternative technologies that are already out there?" Seemingly large and unwieldy, humpback whales display surprising agility in the water. This is due mainly to their flippers, which have large, irregular bumps called tubercles across their leading edges. Inspired by these flippers, a company called WhalePower has developed turbine blades – with bumps called tubercles on the leading edge. These blades promise greater efficiency in many applications, from wind turbines to hydroelectric turbines, to irrigation pumps to ventilation fans. In fact, using these blades to catch wind could provide up to 20% increased efficiency, making this type of alternative energy competitive with other energy sources. Thank you, humpback whales! Here's another example of biomimicry in action. The Shinkansen bullet train is one of the fastest trains in the world. Offering high-speed travel between several of Japan's metropolitan areas, it used to travel over 200 miles per hour. But, every time the train emerged from a tunnel air pressure changes made a sonic boom, like a large thunderclap, causing people one-quarter mile away who lived along the train line to complain. Japan has strict noise pollution laws, so this had to be solved. The train's chief engineer was a dedicated bird-watcher. He asked himself, "Is there something in Nature that travels quickly and smoothly between two different mediums?" The kingfisher dives from the air into water to catch fish and produces almost no splash at all compared to similar sized-birds or animals. Modelling the front end of the train after the beak of kingfishers resulted in a quieter train, one that uses 15% less electricity while travelling 10% faster. By emulating Nature, the bullet train designers were able to able to solve an important problem. Imagine what other problems might be solved by turning to the world around us and asking, "What would Nature do?"
In this whiteboard animation, I present sustainable solutions inspired by nature for construction, architecture as well as ventilation, heating and cooling buildings. 25% of the total CO2 emissions worldwide are attributed to heat and energy and residential and commercial buildings are responsible for about half this 25%, so 12% of total greenhouse gas emissions so we need to do better on this. 0:00 Intro 0:42 Cement inspired by coral 1:44 Heating/cooling/Ventilation inspired by termites 3:44 Ventilation inspired by ant hills 4:06 Ventilation inspired by bees 4:48 Wind energy inspired by schooling fish 5:40 Wind energy visually inspired by nature 6:15 Music inspired by nature 6:29 Endcard I create engaging sustainability videos to learn & teach. More sustainability videos on 🤍sustainabilityillustrated.com & 🤍 Help us create more videos like this by becoming a patron: 🤍 Subscribe to receive the latest videos: 🤍 Mailing list: 🤍 Videos are created by Alexandre Magnin using years of experience drawing and working as a sustainability consultant with businesses and communities: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Resources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Credits: Photos Lukasz Szmigiel and Theme Inn on Unsplash Video footage: 🤍 and 🤍 Music by Verdée: 🤍 and 🤍
Biomimicry, the term that describes technology inspired by Nature, was coined in the mid-twentieth century. Today, that approach makes it possible to create energy-saving solutions. Subscribe: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Social Media Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Google +: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
What is Biomimicry? Biomimicry is when scientists solve problems by copying nature. Today, we learn 10 biomimicry examples. How did the kingfisher inspire the Japanese Shinkansen 500 bullet train? What strategies have sharks evolved through natural selection to lower their water-resistance? Enjoy 3D animations and HD videos while listening to the English narration. Welcome to Biomimicry 101! timestamps: 0:00 - Biomimicry introduction 0:32 - Biomimicry definition 0:56 - Evolution and natural selection 1:59 - Biomimicry examples 2:04 - Shinkansen 500 bullet train (Kingfisher) 4:11 - Bird-safe glass (Spider webs) 5:22 - Ship hull coating / swimwear (Shark) 6:34 - B-2 stealth bomber (Peregrine falcon) 7:18 - Pain-free needles (Mosquito) 8:32 - Lighting round! (Namibian beetle, Humpback whale, Burs, Maple seeds, Geckos) 9:51 - Other biomimicry applications 10:07 - Social innovations 10:23 - Sustainability 10:48 - Future biomimicry applications 11:01 - Support Animal Science TV Support me on Patreon for video requests and to be a guest host if you like. 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Special thanks to my current Patreons: Lab Assistant: The Borbs Research Associate: Susie Science Gifts on Amazon (USA): 🤍 Disclaimer: As an Amazon Associate I earn a small commission from qualifying purchases. #Biomimicry #BiomimicryExamples #InnovationInspiredByNature General Credits: Videos: Property of Animal Science TV Stock Videos: StoryBlocks Standard License Stock Photos: Pixabay, Canva Music: Youtube Audio Library Creative Commons Sound effects: 🤍 Animations: Animal Science TV Specific Credits: 🤍
In this Our Changing Climate environmental video essay, I look at biomimicry. Specifically how biomimicry can not only lead to nature-inspired design for architecture and materials, but also for better relationships, activism, and communities. I draw upon adrienne maree brown's emergent strategy in order to show that nature and the environment can show us how to best navigate a complicated social world. Help me make more videos like this via Patreon: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Email: occ.climate🤍gmail.com Resources: 1. Emergent Strategies by adrienne maree brown 2. Examples of Biomimicry: 🤍 3. How can biomimicry help reverse climate change: 🤍 4. Biomimicry documentary: 🤍 5. adrienne maree brown on ants: 🤍 6. adrienne maree brown on democracy: 🤍 7. Vox's biomimicry video: 🤍 #biomimicry #resilience #climatechange I use Artlist.io for all my music. You can get 2 months free of Artlist.io with this link: 🤍
Biomimicry design, explained with 99% Invisible. Check them out here: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel here: 🤍 Japan’s Shinkansen doesn’t look like your typical train. With its long and pointed nose, it can reach top speeds up to 150–200 miles per hour. It didn’t always look like this. Earlier models were rounder and louder, often suffering from the phenomenon of "tunnel boom," where deafening compressed air would rush out of a tunnel after a train rushed in. But a moment of inspiration from engineer and birdwatcher Eiji Nakatsu led the system to be redesigned based on the aerodynamics of three species of birds. Nakatsu’s case is a fascinating example of biomimicry, the design movement pioneered by biologist and writer Janine Benyus. She's a co-founder of the Biomimicry Institute, a non-profit encouraging creators to discover how big challenges in design, engineering, and sustainability have often already been solved through 3.8 billion years of evolution on earth. We just have to go out and find them. This is one of a series of videos we're launching in partnership with 99% Invisible, an awesome podcast about design. 99% Invisible is a member of 🤍 Additional imagery from the Biodiversity Heritage Library: 🤍 Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍 to get up to speed on everything from Kurdistan to the Kim Kardashian app. Check out our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Twitter: 🤍 Or on Facebook: 🤍
Visit 🤍 to get our entire library of TED Talks, transcripts, translations, personalized talk recommendations and more. Janine Benyus has a message for inventors: When solving a design problem, look to nature first. There you'll find inspired designs for making things waterproof, aerodynamic, solar-powered and more. Here she reveals dozens of new products that take their cue from nature with spectacular results. he TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. You're welcome to link to or embed these videos, forward them to others and share these ideas with people you know. Follow TED on Twitter: 🤍 Like TED on Facebook: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 TED's videos may be used for non-commercial purposes under a Creative Commons License, Attribution–Non Commercial–No Derivatives (or the CC BY – NC – ND 4.0 International) and in accordance with our TED Talks Usage Policy (🤍 For more information on using TED for commercial purposes (e.g. employee learning, in a film or online course), please submit a Media Request at 🤍
This video describes biomimicry and TO THE POINT examples. Biomimicry is the science of taking inspiration from nature, its systems, processes, and elements and then imitating them to solve human problems in a sustainable manner. Synonymous terms: biomimetics, bionics, biognosis and bionical creativity engineering, bio inspired design The classical examples are Shinkansen bullet train and Kingfisher, Efficient Wind Turbine Blades Inspired by Humpback whales, Termite mound inspired building, Cockle burr and Velcro and Box fish and bionic car
what is biomimicry? Technically everything in this world is natural because everything in the universe exists in nature. The interesting thing is Biomimicry takes inspiration from nature and natural processes. It's a concept that can help us make smarter better designs by looking to nature for inspiration. EXAMPLES: We all know japan’s famous bullet train. Do you know Japanese engineers used a bird called a kingfisher to help redesign a bullet train. That’s exactly what happened in Japan in the late 1990s. kingfisher is a bird found in many parts of the world. Kingfishers have a large head and a long narrow beak. Japan has these very powerful bullet trains. When these trains exits tunnels the typical bullet shape created a loud booming sound. It turned out that the booming was caused by the train's face formation. They discovered that the booming was caused by a cushion of air building up in front of the speeding train which was traveling at about 300 kilometers per hour. As a result they modeled the train's front like the front of a kingfisher. It has a pointy portion to it, similar to a kingfisher's beak. And sure enough when they tested out the new train it went through the tunnel without making a noise. It also saved them 10-15% more energy due to its better aerodynamics. Hence Japanese researchers successfully reduced noise by modeling the front of a bullet train after a kingfisher’s head.
There are a lot of great inventions that make our life easier, more comfortable and more interesting. The new ones appear almost every day. We often think that these inventions are the result of some unusual ideas of people. But it is not always completely true. Some of these ideas come from the special evolutionary mechanisms that animals have. Here in our list we gonna tell you about the coolest inventions that we took from animal world.
Biomimicry Design has worked out some effective processes. In nature, there is no such thing as waste — anything left over from one animal or plant, is food for another species. Animals, plants, and microorganisms are experienced engineers. They know what works, what’s appropriate, and most importantly, what lasts on Earth Biomimicry aims to take inspiration from natural selection solutions adopted by nature and translate the principles to human engineering. Living organisms have evolved well adapted structures and materials over geological time through natural selection Mother Nature has solved many engineering problems such as self-healing abilities, environmental exposure tolerance and resistance, Hydrophobicity, self-assembly, and harnessing solar energy. A classical examples which were inspired from nature are Bullet trains, Self adhesive tapes, Velcro, clean water harvesting, LED lights, Swim suits, Blackboxes, Heating and cooling air conditioning, Parachutes etc. #biomimicry #nature #naturallife #survivalanimals #naturebeautyworld #kingfisher #bullettrain #bulletraininindia #dandelions #parachute #cactusplant #architecturemodelmaking #blueskyinspiration #lotusflower #lotus #aeroplane #birds #woodpecker #sharkfish #swimsuits #humpbackwhale #squids #squidquad #beetle #watersaver #lizards #lizard #bulb #bulbinvention #inventions #fireflies #cameralens #humandesign #humandesignsystem Facebook Link : 🤍 La Madre Naturaleza ha elaborado algunos procesos efectivos. En la naturaleza, no existen los desechos: todo lo que queda de un animal o planta es alimento para otra especie. Los animales, las plantas y los microorganismos son ingenieros experimentados. Saben lo que funciona, lo que es apropiado y, lo más importante, lo que dura en la Tierra La biomimética pretende inspirarse en las soluciones de selección natural adoptadas por la naturaleza y traducir los principios a la ingeniería humana. Los organismos vivos han desarrollado estructuras y materiales bien adaptados a lo largo del tiempo geológico a través de la selección natural. La naturaleza ha resuelto muchos problemas de ingeniería, tales como habilidades de autocuración, tolerancia y resistencia a la exposición ambiental, hidrofobia, autoensamblaje y aprovechamiento de la energía solar. Un ejemplo clásico que se inspiró en la naturaleza son los trenes bala, cintas autoadhesivas, velcro, recolección de agua limpia, luces LED, trajes de baño, cajas negras, aire acondicionado de calefacción y refrigeración, paracaídas, etc. 大自然母亲已经制定出一些有效的程序。在自然界中，没有浪费之类的东西，一种动物或植物留下的任何东西，都是另一种物种的食物。 动物，植物和微生物是经验丰富的工程师。他们知道什么可行，什么合适，最重要的是，地球上存在什么 仿生学旨在从自然界采用的自然选择解决方案中汲取灵感，并将原理转化为人类工程学。生命有机体通过自然选择已在地质时间内进化出适应性强的结构和材料 大自然解决了许多工程问题，例如自我修复能力，对环境的耐受性和耐受性，疏水性，自组装和利用太阳能。 从大自然中汲取灵感的经典例子是子弹头火车，自粘胶带，魔术贴，净水收集，LED灯，游泳衣，黑匣子，供暖和制冷空调，降落伞等。 ＃仿生 ＃自然 ＃自然生活 ＃生存动物 ＃自然美世界 ＃翠鸟＃蒲公英 ＃降落伞 ＃仙人掌 ＃架构＃飞机 ＃鸟 ＃蜥蜴 ＃蜥蜴 ＃灯泡 ＃发明 ＃萤火虫
Innovation is a broad term that cuts across all the sectors from business, medicine, transport, education, to agriculture. Creative thoughts put into practice have helped provide solutions that meet the requirements of our day-to-day lives. Innovators go far and beyond with their thinking capacities and observations to provide the most crucial solutions. Innovation might sound like a technical and complicated process. However, some innovations have been born out of the most unbelievable and straightforward ways like nature. Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
How do you cool a building without air conditioning? Using an approach called biomimicry, see how architect Mick Pearce harnessed the ingenuity of termites to design a natural cooling system for the largest commercial building in Zimbabwe. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 #NationalGeographic #Decoder #Termites 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: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 In nature, termites build skyscraper-like mounds that are ventilated by a complex system of tunnels. By emulating the ingenuity of termites, Zimbabwean architect Mick Pearce used an approach called biomimicry to design a natural cooling system that harnessed nature. The result is an architectural marvel that achieves 90 percent passive climate control by taking cool air into the building at night and expelling heat throughout the day. In this first installation of the Decoder series, see how the Eastgate Centre in Harare, Zimbabwe utilizes a termite-inspired climate control system. To learn more, read "Termite Climate Control" from the May 2018 issue of National Geographic magazine. See How Termites Inspired a Building That Can Cool Itself | Decoder 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
Spider Web inspiring a Glass company.!! How?! Biomimicry in action (Bio- Life, Mimmicry- imitate)- How nature can inspire us to solve problems. Explore RARE BIOMIMICRY EXAMPLES - where Nature triggers Mind-blowing Innovation Ideas across Healthcare, Architecture, Engineering.... And Learn to drive Innovation & Creativity at Work! Photo credits: (c) Chk out Ram's profile on Insta 🤍 Join #SPRINGYnSAVI 🤍 #IdeasKiPathshala to explore INNOVATIVE IDEAS for Kids, Bigs This simple exercise has inspired older students Kids to change the way they look at Science, Nature, Life - Interesting School project ideas around Sustainable development - Innovative ideas for Science projects and helped teachers, professionals to design - Experiential activities for Students in classroom RARE BIOMIMICRY EXAMPLES-Innovation ideas|Innovative Ideas for kids bigs #ideaskipathshala vid 17
🤍 How can architects build a new world of sustainable beauty? By learning from nature. At TEDSalon in London, Michael Pawlyn describes three habits of nature that could transform architecture and society: radical resource efficiency, closed loops, and drawing energy from the sun. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, development and the arts. Closed captions and translated subtitles in a variety of languages are now available on TED.com, at 🤍 Follow us on Twitter 🤍 Checkout our Facebook page for TED exclusives 🤍
The natural creations of Mother Nature are a thousand steps ahead in comparison to the inventions done by our scientists to the technology stream. Scholars have accepted that nature is the best place to get answers to our problems. Thus, making new inventions by grasping skillful places in nature is called “Bio mimicry”. Mother Nature is the extraordinary creator of this world. Since the beginning of the Earth, Mother Nature has done a brilliant job in discovering more efficient and more convenient solutions. Today we are surrounded by the fruits of her great attempts. Do we, as humans really have the ability to challenge her? Out of thousands of bio mimicry applications we have made you familiar with a few examples, because you too have the ability of providing valuable ideas for the advancement of science.
Giraffes, camels, and geckos, oh my! Here are a few of my favorite examples of biomimicry robots, design, and engineering in space exploration technology. Relevant links for this episode: • NASA Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC): 🤍 • Building the Future Spacesuit (PDF): 🤍 • To Drive on the Moon, We'll Need Tough-as-Hell Tires: 🤍 • Tumbleweed: Wind-propelled Surficial Measurements for Astrobiology and Planetary Science: 🤍 • New Commercial Robot Copies Geckos’ Toes: 🤍 Shout out to these especially awesome patrons: Andrea Connell, Brooke Schreier Ganz, Christopher Milton, Colin Richardson, Daniel Catt, Doug Sinclair, Dr. Scarlett, Eric the Baker, Francois Varas, Indi Rapsey, Jason Coyle, Jason Shupe, Jason VanNimwegen, Jesus Menchaca, Karen Lopez, limor fried, Lisa Ballard, Lisa Crotty, Loretta Whitesides, Matt Biddulph, Matthew Cashmore, Matthew Reyes, Nathan Bergey, Octavian Voicu, Paul Clanon, Quinn Emmett, Richard Gipson, Robertson S. O., Ruby Chen, Sam Richardson, Suzanne Leibrick (🤍inannamute), victor osaka, and Wesley Swingley! Join me + my adventures on: PATREON: 🤍 INSTAGRAM: 🤍
Biomimicry, the practice of looking deeply into nature for solutions to engineering, design and other challenges, has inspired a film about it's ground-breaking vision for creating a long-term, sustainable world. This film covers how mimicking nature solves some of our most pressing problems, from reducing carbon emissions to saving water. The film, titled "Biomimicry" features Janine Benyus, is brought to you by Leonardo DiCaprio, Executive Producers Oliver Stanton, directed by Leila Conners, produced by Mathew Schmid and Bryony Schwan, created by Tree Media with Executive Producers Roee Sharon Peled and George DiCaprio. For more information on Biomimicry: 🤍 For more on the film: 🤍
In the second video of our Design for Life collaboration with Dassault Systèmes, Exploration Architecture founder Michael Pawlyn explains how computational design tools allow architects to mimic the natural world in order to create buildings that positively contribute to the health of the environment. Pawlyn, founder of biomimicry-focussed practice Exploration Architecture, is the second designer to feature in a series of six videos as part of Design for Life, a content collaboration between Dezeen and Dassault Systèmes that highlights designers who are using technology and research to build a better world. "Biomimicry is innovation inspired by nature," explains Pawlyn in the video, which was filmed by Dezeen at the architect's home studio in London. "At Exploration Architecture, we use biomimicry to rethink all sorts of building types and develop solutions that use resources much more efficiently," he continued. Exploration Architecture is known for projects that demonstrate the potentials of biomimicry, including a seawater-cooled greenhouse modelled on a beetle that harvests its own fresh water in a desert, and a concept for an office building that mimics the structure of a spookfish's eye to help maximise natural light. Read more on Dezeen: 🤍 WATCH NEXT: Julia Koerner on 3D-printed fashion and Black Panther costumes - 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel for the latest architecture and design movies: 🤍 Like Dezeen on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Dezeen on Twitter: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Check out our Pinterest: 🤍 _
In this video, you will learn about what biomimicry is and why it is one of the paths to sustainable architecture. Watch it by clicking on the link in our profile. For more sustainable architecture, subscribe to our channel now - 🤍 Some images and videos are courtesy of: "This is one of the most sustainable buildings in the world" by 1010 Climate Action is licensed under CC BY 2.0 "Kresge Auditorium, MIT (view with Green Building).JPG" by The original uploader was Daderot at English Wikipedia. is licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 Learn Sustainable Design and Become a Green Hero. Join the Greenhero Community: 🤍 For more sustainable architecture, subscribe to our channel now - 🤍 Discover unique, sustainable resources at: 🤍 On Instagram: 🤍 On Linkedin: 🤍 Join Our Sustainable Design Channel on Telegram: 🤍 #construction #architecture #travel #greenbuilding #sustainablearchitecture We invite you to share our content to inspire others, as long as it refers to UGREEN. Our content can only be embedded on third-party websites by agreement. We partner with domains to share our content and help you reach a wider audience. If you are interested in partnering with us, please contact contato🤍ugreen.com.br. Extracting and/or editing this video is illegal and will result in legal action.
Students learn about biomimicry and how engineers often imitate nature in the design of innovative new products. They demonstrate their knowledge of biomimicry by practicing brainstorming and designing a new product based on what they know about animals and nature. View the full activity on TeachEngineering: 🤍 TeachEngineering has over 1,500 FREE lessons and activities. Visit 🤍 for more Music: Sunday Spirit
Kira's Resources Sheet: 🤍 * * * Biomimicry teaches us how to become an integral part of the natural world: acknowledging the strength and resilience of the living systems that support us, and showing us that we can, and should, support them in return. This presentation from November 18, 2020 by University of Alberta alumna Kira Hunt shares examples of innovations inspired by nature that can help us live more gently upon the Earth. Electron microscopes and other new tools are allowing us to see from nano to macro like never before, showing us the shapes and inter-relationships of the natural world that are all around us, but that have been invisible until recently. With new approaches, come new inspirations: building on time-tested patterns that have evolved over billions of years, we can learn how to design waste-free and sustainable solutions. ABOUT KIRA HUNT Kira Hunt is a landscape technologist at IBI Group in Edmonton specializing in park design, structural detailing and heritage interpretation. She is also a member of Biomimicry Alberta's core group, helping to coordinate the non-profit network of design innovators. She received a BA from the University of Alberta before returning to school for a diploma in Landscape Architectural Technology from NAIT and a graduate certificate in Biomimicry from Arizona State University. RESOURCE SHEET Primary Link: 🤍 Backup Link: 🤍
Toktokkies, Little Hulk! Who are they? How can these RARE experts inspire innovative ideas. Chk out 10 Biomimicry examples from RARE EXPERTS that will blow up your imagination and change the way we look at Science, Life, Planet Earth and Problem Solving. Learn to drive Innovation & Creativity at Work! Photo credits: (c) Chk out Ram's profile on Insta 🤍 Chk out previous episodes on Biomimicry E17 🤍 E18 🤍 Join #SPRINGYnSAVI 🤍 #IdeasKiPathshala to explore INNOVATIVE IDEAS for Kids, Bigs This simple exercise has inspired older students Kids to change the way they look at Science, Nature, Life - Interesting School project ideas around Sustainable development - Innovative ideas for Science projects and helped teachers, professionals to design - Experiential activities for Students in classroom
Presentation from VELUX Daylight Symposium 2013 in Copenhagen. For more information please visit 🤍thedaylightsite.com
There's a test lab that's been running intensive R&D that you can turn to for ingenious solutions. Prepare to be amazed by these top 15 examples of biomimicry - tech inspired by nature. Subscribe for more! ► 🤍 ◄ Stay updated ► 🤍 🤍 🤍 For copyright queries or general inquiries please get in touch: beamazedvideos🤍gmail.com Credit: 🤍
More on biomimicry: 🤍 Scientists believe the iridescent wings of the morphos butterfly could be used in technology to benefit humans.
Learn about Bioinspired Responsible Innovation at 🤍BiomimicryAcademy.com. This part of the Biomimicry Academy Open Lectures by Biomimicry 3.8 Specialist Dr. Arndt Pechstein shows some of the major case studies in Biomimicry. It thereby outlines the road that lies ahead when you take part in the Biomimicry Practitioner training course: To apply Biomimicry, research human-centred and circular, think systemic, and finally make concepts viable for the market through business modelling and communication training. At Biomimicry Academy you learn how to learn from nature, and how to apply these learnings in the context of product or service development, business or social entrepreneurship, organisational or personal change. This online programme brings you the essentials packaged in 3 modules by some of the leading Biomimicry and business experts in Europe. The Biomimicry Practitioner Essentials is the foundation for the more in-depth Biomimicry Practitioner professional training in Berlin but can also be done as a stand-alone for those unable to attend the full training.
Amazing Techonologies Inspired by Nature: Biomimicry Examples
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Biomimicry in building facades - Introduction - Examples include : Esplande theatre , Singapore : The Eden Project, England : National Aquatics Center, China
Wiebke Liu is a Fortune 500 executive, McKinsey-trained strategist, consultant, entrepreneur, and proud mother. She combines her passion for business with her love for nature into a quest to help businesses shift to sustainable process and product design. She believes we must leave behind the straight-line industrial age methods of production, and embrace closed-loop processes with zero waste. This is how we will stop maximizing for just a few and start optimizing for all. Wiebke's business career started in corporate finance at Deutsche Bank and spans consulting at McKinsey & Company, growing internet start-ups, running her own marketing consultancy, and leading marketing functions at Apollo Group, the world's largest online education provider. She has developed consumer brands including Apollo's Balloon.com, an online skills marketplace, and Innovator's Accelerator, the IDEO-designed innovation course with Harvard's Clayton Christensen. She has also designed sales and marketing programs for market leaders including Adobe, AT&T, Expedia, Microsoft, Peet's Coffee, Sun, Target, and the occasional winery. In her TEDxOlympicBlvdWomen talk, Liu explores nature as the ultimate R&D lab and systems designer. Using examples including slime mold and honey bees, she shows how businesses can drive innovation by studying and mimicking nature. Liu urges businesses to apply nature's blueprints to create win-win value chains with the power to restore our planet. 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)