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Stanford Live Stream


Please allow at least 10 business days for the mailed tickets to reach the Bing Concert Hall Ticket Office. Please note that the Bing Concert Hall Ticket Office cannot be responsible for the timeliness of delivery by the postal service.




Stanford Live Stream



Due to the nature of live performance, all programs and prices are subject to change. Tickets are nonrefundable, except in the case of a cancelled event. Tickets for past or missed performances may not be exchanged or donated.


Stanford Philharmonia, conducted by Paul Phillips, will livestream its Winter 2023 concert at Bing Concert Hall on Friday, February 24, 2023 at 7:30 PM, viewable on this page.


The online format gives you the added benefit of learning while doing, allowing you to test new approaches and apply new ideas. Content sessions are typically scheduled three days a week, so you can learn, absorb, reflect, and practice. And while the content sessions are best experienced live, we understand that personal and professional schedules can sometimes get in the way. Recordings will be made available upon request.


SCPD-supported capture capable classrooms stream lectures live via the Panopto Course Videos tool inside Canvas courses. Live streams have a 40 second delay and are accessible 2 minutes before the start of class. The live stream remains available until 7 minutes after class ends. Lectures will then be processed for video on demand (VOD) and are typically available 20-30 minutes after the end of the live stream. See this step by step guide for further details.


There could be several reasons. The most common reason is that the Panopto video URL(s) got published publicly. All videos that live in Panopto are behind SUNet ID and Canvas enrollment authentication. Sharing video links or embeds outside of Panopto and Canvas course pages may cause access issues for students and prompt an access request.


If your links are published publicly please make sure to check that you are only granting access to students that are enrolled in the course. Any Stanford student can request access to links that are made public. If your links are not public and students are requesting access to content that lives inside the Panopto Course Videos tool or embedded on your Canvas page, please contact panoptohelp@stanford.edu.


Panopto Admins will become aware of the failure after Panopto tries and fails to import the session three times. If the alert comes within 24 hours Panopto can restore the video for you. After 24 hours we may need to download the asset from Zoom and manually import it into Panopto. Please contact panoptohelp@stanford.edu should you have any questions.


Publishing latency will vary based on Zoom servers. Please note that once the video is in the Panopto Course Videos tool it will then process in the Panopto cloud for adaptive bitrate streaming playback and uses optical character recognition and automated speech recognition to index your video for any spoken word or word that shows up in the slide to be searchable throughout your entire lecture.


The person assigned to add captions to your video will first need to be provided with Course Admin access to your Canvas course via the People tab. Check under the Panopto Course Videos tab > Share settings that no one else is added with the Can Publish Panopto role. For further support please contact panoptohelp@stanford.edu.


Teaching teams / Panopto Creators can view stats at the overall course folder or session levels. They have access to views and downloads, minutes delivered, unique views, top sessions, and user completion stats. Most information is downloadable. To learn more about folder and session level stats see this Panopto article.


Family friendly bite-sized videos open up additional opportunities for families to experience art together and help children, their caregivers, and all museum visitors to make connections between art and things familiar to them in their everyday lives.


A leading name in the Bay Area figurative movement, Nathan Oliveira discusses his career at Stanford, which began in 1964 after an invitation from Lorenz Eitner, chair of the Stanford art department. In these interviews, Oliveira also talks about the impact of Stanford art students on his own artistic work.


Professor Ermeritus Frank Lobdell speaks to a life-long passion and commitment to the making of art, fueled by curiosity of what it means to be human across time and cultures. Along with Nathan Oliveira and Keith Boyle, Lobdell was instrumental in building an studio art program at Stanford.


Because JackTrip handles audio only, for live performances, rehearsals and lessons, participants often typically augment the collaboration with Zoom, Jitsi, or another videoconferencing application. Video, however, is significantly more data-intensive than audio and thus suffers from more latency. So, during music sessions, JackTrip users learn to listen more carefully and not to rely on their eyes for real-time visual cues from collaborators as they ordinarily would in an in-person setting.


VSOs may film and/or live-stream their events and activities provided that they are promoted or broadcasted from their own VSO website, Facebook, YouTube channels or other similar VSO-managed social media sites, provided all arrangements are consistent with university policy. Permission to film an event must be made in advance to Office of Student Engagement, which also consults with University Communications, as needed. Additionally, VSOs cannot transfer this responsibility to a third party entity, as this would be inconsistent with University policy of Local Autonomy for VSOs.


The two-day Yale event was cleverly titled "Spotlight on Spotlight," and was attended by seventy people in person and twenty via live stream from over thirteen institutions across North America. The first day featured speakers from Stanford University Libraries (Stu Snydman, Associate Director for Digital Strategy, Gary Geisler, User Experience Designer and Chris Beer, Software Engineer) and Princeton University Library (Trey Pendragon, Software Engineer), who have led the development of the tool. The Stanford team gave an introductory presentation followed by a live demo of how to build an exhibit. This was followed by a presentation on how Princeton has adapted and adopted Spotlight in its digital library. The second day consisted of a hands-on workshop for software engineers to learn how to get Spotlight running in their home environments. 041b061a72


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