ResearchChannel was an educational television network based at the University of Washington in Seattle, Washington, and operated by a consortium of leading research and academic institutions which contributed science-related programming to viewers in the United States and in other countries via satellite and cable television.
The University of Washington subsidized the operation of ResearchChannel since its founding, without direct compensation from the ResearchChannel consortium. This included providing all staff time and efforts, satellite uplink, and commodity internet bandwidth.
In March 2010, citing budget issues, the University of Washington informed the ResearchChannel Board that UW would end this subsidy; and cease programming and uplinking the channel and maintaining the website. The Research Channel board was unable to find a new sponsor and service provider. At midnight on August 31, 2010, ResearchChannel was shut down on Galaxy 18, along with its broadcast on Dish Network, Comcast, and other terrestrial broadcasting services.
|Closed||August 31, 2010|
|Headquarters||Seattle, Washington, United States|
The following universities were members of ResearchChannel.
The following organizations were members of ResearchChannel.
The Board of Regents of the University of Washington (informally known as the University of Washington Board of Regents or simply the UW Board of Regents) comprise the governing board of the University of Washington. The Board of Regents has 10 voting members. They select a chair and vice-chair from their own membership.Bow Down to Washington
"Bow Down to Washington" is the official fight song of the University of Washington. It was written by Lester J. Wilson in 1915 while partaking in a competition requesting a new song for the university. The competition was sponsored by the campus newspaper, The Daily, and had a grand prize of US$25 (the equivalent of $581 in 2015). "Bow Down to Washington" was first used as a fight song at the Washington-California football game on November 6, 1915 in a 72-0 away victory. It is typically played and sung at all University of Washington sporting events at which the University of Washington Husky Marching Band is present, including all football, basketball, and volleyball games.Denny Field (Washington)
Denny Field is located on the campus of the University of Washington in Seattle. It was the home grounds for the university's football team for a quarter century, from 1895 until 1920. Washington compiled an overall home record of 87 wins, 15 losses, and 13 ties (.813) on the field including an NCAA record 59–0–4 winning streak from 1907 to 1917.On Saturday, November 6, 1920, the final game at Denny Field was played, a 3–0 loss to Stanford; the only scoring was a drop-kicked field goal in the second quarter. Three weeks later, the UW Sun Dodgers hosted Dartmouth of New Hampshire in the inaugural game of the venue later known as Husky Stadium; the visitors won 28–7 on November 27.Denny Field is near the northern edge of campus at an approximate elevation of 190 feet (58 m) above sea level. It is located south of the intersection of NE 45th Street and 20th Avenue NE, by Hutchinson Hall and Hansee Hall.Denny Hall
Denny Hall is a building on the main campus of the University of Washington, in Seattle, Washington, United States. Built between 1894 and 1895, it is named after Arthur A. Denny.Harry the Husky
Harry the Husky is a body-suit mascot for the University of Washington, one of two mascots the University's athletic program currently uses. Hendrix the Husky is Harry's brother that lives at UW Tacoma.Hill-Crest
Hill-Crest (sometimes known as the "Walker-Ames Mansion" or "the 808 House") is the official residence of the president of the University of Washington. As of 2013 it was the single most valuable public university presidential residence in the United States.KUJH-LP
KUJH-LP channel 31, is an independent student television station owned and operated by the University of Kansas. The Student television station broadcast predominantly local news programs produced by University of Kansas students, as well as talk shows surrounding pop culture and sports. The station also airs club sports events.
Its primary purpose is to serve as a hands-on "laboratory" for its journalism students. Unlike KOMU-TV of Columbia, Missouri, it is not affiliated with any network (though it did air the Research Channel when local programming was not scheduled) and only utilizes cable TV channel 31 on Knology (formerly Sunflower Broadband) and channel 99 on AT&T U-Verse in Kansas City, Missouri to transmit its signal. Residents in the Residential Halls in the University of Kansas can also view it on RESNET 31 and digital channel 2-1.
Its signal reaches AT&T U-Verse subscribers in the Kansas City Metro, the broadcast area in which Lawrence, KUJH-TV's city of license, is located. It also reaches viewers in western Kansas City, Kansas through Midco on channel 31, a cable company which serves parts of Northeast Kansas.KUOW-FM
KUOW-FM 94.9 is a National Public Radio member station in Seattle, Washington. It is the larger of the two full-fledged NPR member stations in the Seattle/Tacoma media market, Tacoma-based KNKX is the other. It is a service of the University of Washington, but is operated by KUOW Puget Sound Public Radio, a nonprofit community organization. Studios are located on University Way in Seattle's University District, while the transmitter is on Capitol Hill.NeuroNames
NeuroNames is an integrated nomenclature for structures in the brain and spinal cord of the four species most studied by neuroscientists: human, macaque, rat and mouse. It offers a standard, controlled vocabulary of common names for structures, which is suitable for unambiguous neuroanatomical indexing of information in digital databases. Terms in the standard vocabulary have been selected for ease of pronunciation, mnemonic value, and frequency of use in recent neuroscientific publications. Structures and their relations to each other are defined in terms of the standard vocabulary. Currently NeuroNames contains standard names, synonyms and definitions of some 2,500 neuroanatomical entities.
The nomenclature is maintained by the University of Washington and is the core component of a tool called "BrainInfo". BrainInfo helps one identify structures in the brain. One can either search by a structure name or locate the structure in a brain atlas and get information such as its location in the classical brain hierarchy, images of the structure, what cells it has, its connections and genes expressed there. Information can be accessed by any of some 16,000 synonyms in eight languages.
NeuroNames is a source vocabulary of the Metathesaurus of the Unified Medical Language System. It is described in depth in the following three scientific articles:
D. M. Bowden & R. F. Martin (March 1995). "NeuroNames Brain Hierarchy". NeuroImage. 2 (1): 63–83. doi:10.1006/nimg.1995.1009. PMID 9410576.
D. M. Bowden & M. F. Dubach (2003). "NeuroNames 2002". Neuroinformatics. 1 (1): 43–59. doi:10.1385/NI:1:1:043. PMID 15055392.
D. M. Bowden; E. Song; J. Kosheleva; M. F. Dubach (2011). "NeuroNames: An Ontology for the BrainInfo Portal to Neuroscience on the Web". Neuroinformatics. 10 (1): 97–114. doi:10.1007/s12021-011-9128-8. PMC 3247656. PMID 21789500.Slalom Consulting
Slalom is a business and technology consulting firm headquartered in Seattle, Washington. The company, which is a division of Slalom, LLC, employs more than 6,500 people across 27 offices in North America and London. In 2013 it had net revenue of $480 million, revenue of $810 million in 2016, and became a billion-dollar company in 2017.The Diane Rehm Show
The Diane Rehm Show is a call-in show based in the United States that aired nationally on NPR (National Public Radio). In October 2007, The Diane Rehm Show was named to the Audience Research Analysis list of the top ten most powerful national programs in public radio, the only talk show on the list. ACT 1 Systems Inc., using Nielsen audience data, estimated that the program (sometimes shortened to "The DR Show") at that time had "1.7 million listeners," a number that was later revised upward to 2.4 million listeners in December 2015. It was produced by WAMU and hosted by Diane Rehm. The show debuted on WAMU in the 1970s as Kaleidoscope, a weekday morning arts and discussion program. Diane took over as host in 1979, and the show became The Diane Rehm Show in 1984. The final broadcast of The Diane Rehm Show was aired on December 23, 2016. As of January 2, 2017, WAMU broadcasts 1A in the same timeslot.UW Tower
The UW Tower is a high-rise office building complex serving as head offices for University of Washington. It was completed in 1975 in the University District of Seattle, Washington. At 99 m (325 ft), the 22-story tower, designed by NBBJ, is Seattle's tallest building outside the Downtown Seattle area. The tower was originally constructed as Safeco Plaza to serve as Safeco Insurance's headquarters, and was generally known as the Safeco Building. Safeco sold the property to the University of Washington in 2006 for $130 million, and moved out in 2007. The purchase from Safeco included Safeco Tower, three adjacent buildings, a residential building with 29 units, two parking garages and two surface parking lots.The current properties consist of the UW Tower itself, Buildings A, C, O, and S, the Collegiana building, two garages, and two surface lots.University of Washington School of Dentistry
The University of Washington School of Dentistry is the dental school of the University of Washington. It is located in Seattle, and is the only school of dentistry in the state of Washington. The school emphasizes research in anxiety, orofacial pain, tissue repair and regeneration, immune response to bacteria, and practice based research.University of Washington School of Nursing
The School of Nursing is part of the University of Washington (UW). It offers five degree programs accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education: one bachelors, two masters and two doctoral. As of February 2014, there are "128 tenured faculty, research faculty and instructors; 359 affiliate and clinical faculty; and 10 adjunct faculty"; and "over 650 students, including 400 graduate students".University of Washington Television
University of Washington Television (UWTV) is an educational television service from the University of Washington (UW), originating from Seattle. Through online and mobile distribution formats, UWTV serves as an ambassador to the scholarship, discoveries and breakthrough science of the nation's top ranked public research university, and also showcases campus culture, from sports to student activities. Programs are available online through video on demand and podcasting at uwtv.org, as well as YouTube and iTunes U.Washington Huskies men's basketball
The Washington Huskies men's basketball team represents the University of Washington in NCAA Division I college basketball competing in the Pac-12 Conference. Their home games are played at Alaska Airlines Arena at Hec Edmundson Pavilion, located in Seattle, and they are currently led by head coach Mike Hopkins.Washington Huskies men's soccer
The Washington Huskies men's soccer team is an intercollegiate varsity sports team of the University of Washington. The team is a member of the Pac-12 Conference of the National Collegiate Athletic Association.Washington Huskies softball
The Washington Huskies softball team represents the University of Washington in NCAA Division I college softball competition. A member of the Pac-12 Conference, they play their home games on-campus at Husky Softball Stadium in Seattle, Washington. Through 2017, the Huskies have made twelve appearances at the Women's College World Series and won the national title in 2009.Washington Huskies women's soccer
The University of Washington Huskies women's soccer team represent the University of Washington in the Pac-12 Conference of NCAA Division I soccer. Home games are played at Husky Soccer Stadium, located on University of Washington's campus in Seattle. Lesle Gallimore has coached the Huskies since 1994, winning Pac-10 Coach of the Year in 2000.
c - Now cable-only, i - Now internet-only
Public broadcasting in the United States
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