I think it is a great idea!
Rampur Viswanath, Ph.D., REM, CHMM
US Fulbright Senior Scholar (2015-2016)
Founder & President, ACHMM-India Chapter, Bangalore, India
Career Consultant, American Chemical Society, Washington, District of Columbia, United States
International Ambassador-Alliance of Hazardous Materials Professionals, Rockville, Maryland, United States
Rotary District Governor (2011-2012)-D5080 (parts of Washington, Idaho and British Columbia)
Member-Rotary Club of Las Vegas, Las Vegas, Nevada, United States
On =E2=80=8EThursday=E2=80=8E, =E2=80=8EAugust=E2=80=8E =E2=80=8E23=E2=80=8E, =E2=80=8E2018=E2=80=8E =E2=80=8E01=E2=80=8E:=E2=80=8E18=E2=80=8E:=E2=80=8E25=E2=80=8E =E2=80=8EPM=E2=80=8E =E2=80=8EPDT, Heather Mann <heather.mann**At_Symbol_Here**STONYBROOK.EDU> wrote:
A lot of my Gen Z students who are interested in industrial careers, or any kind of engineering, tell me they were inspired by the show How It's Made.
It's a good show, and what I'm about to describe occurs in just a handful of episodes, but I think it presents an opportunity to exert a degree of influence toward promoting the culture of safety.
There are a lot of details glossed over for proprietary reasons. Once in a while they talk about formulation development then yadayadayada over scale-up.
I was wondering if there would be interested among us to send a petition to the show encouraging them to add a comment to such segments addressing that scale-up itself is more involved than, say, multiply by 1000 and go.
What do we think? It might be silly, but I thought it was at least worth considering and discussing..
Thanks in advance for your thoughts.
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