*LAUNCHES 27 SEPTEMBER AT 1900 BST / 2000 CET WITHIN ‘QUEST MEANS BUSINESS’
A new science and technology series on CNN International, ‘Make, Create, Innovate’tells the stories behind the inventions and technological breakthroughs that re-shape our world – a celebration of human ingenuity and the inquisitive mind.
The series launches on Thursday, 27 September,as a fortnightly segment (every other Thursday) within ‘Quest Means Business’, CNN International’s prime time business show which airs at 1900 BST / 2000 CET.
Presented by Nick Glass and filmed on location, each episode of ‘Make, Create, Innovate’ showcases the pioneers who have revolutionised the field in which they work. Each segment explores the origin of their ‘eureka’ moment, whether the result of a happy coincidence or years of trial and error experimentation; it also reveals the key economic or social value of those inventions – a patented concept that has transformed an industrial sector or peoples’ lives.
‘Make, Create, Innovate’will include technologies in health, medicine, space exploration, meteorology, exploration, mobility (transport), architecture, agriculture, manufacturing, sport, telecommunications and energy.
Kicking off the series on Thursday 27 September, ‘Make, Create, Innovate’ focuses on ‘Li-Fi’, an Edinburgh-based story about the WiFi of the future, which uses light waves and could be the next generation of wireless communication.
The lights in people’s homes, traffic lights or the light on a Smartphone could all provide access to the internet at broadband speed…‘Make, Create, Innovate’ meets Professor Harald Haas, the inventor behind this breakthrough, bringing his ‘light bulb’ moment to life.
The second episode, airing Thursday 11 October, comes from Budapest, and is the story about the inventor of the Rubik’s Cube, Erno Rubik.
Future episodes will include:
For more information, please contact:Joel Brown Senior Press Officer CNN Europe, Middle East & Africa Tel: + 44 20 7693 0967 email@example.com
Michio Kaku, CUNY Physics Professor explains the images snapped of 300 million galaxies.
CNN national correspondent Jason Carroll interviews director/filmmaker, James Cameron, on board Cameron’s expedition ship the Mermaid Sapphire, about his diving mission to the world's deepest point—Challenger Deep.
Challenger Deep is located nearly seven miles below the surface in the Pacific’s Mariana Trench. Cameron along with a team of scientists and National Geographic will attempt the dive to the deepest part of the trench later this month.
Carroll was the only news reporter invited on the ship during Cameron’s test dives off the coast of Papua New Guinea. There he got a first hand look at Cameron’s single pilot specially-built submersible – the “DEEPSEA CHALLENGER.”
Cameron plans to spend six hours at the bottom of the trench filming and collecting samples for research in marine biology, microbiology, astrobiology, marine geology and geophysics.
Carroll speaks about Cameron’s mission and writes about his experience on CNN.com.