<em id="vjl0p"><ins id="vjl0p"></ins></em>

<em id="vjl0p"><ins id="vjl0p"></ins></em><em id="vjl0p"></em>
<sup id="vjl0p"></sup>

<sup id="vjl0p"></sup>
<dl id="vjl0p"></dl>
<dl id="vjl0p"><ins id="vjl0p"><thead id="vjl0p"></thead></ins></dl>
      <dl id="vjl0p"><ins id="vjl0p"></ins></dl>
      <div id="vjl0p"></div>

      <sup id="vjl0p"></sup>

        <dl id="vjl0p"><ins id="vjl0p"></ins></dl>
        <sup id="vjl0p"><menu id="vjl0p"></menu></sup>
          <dl id="vjl0p"><ins id="vjl0p"></ins></dl>

          Gilbert A. Clark

          1996 Laureate, Applied Technology
          United States, Born 1946

          [email protected]

          Project Goal

          Teach children about astronomy and technology

          Location: United States

          "Telescopes in Education has rejuvenated an ancient science, bringing what was once the prerogative of a handful of astronomers to school children in the remote hills of Japan, Poland and elsewhere."

          Twelve years ago, retired sailor Gilbert Clark started giving children a healthy dose of virtual reality by letting them look at the Milky Way and beyond through mammoth, multimillion-dollar telescopes from their computers. Since being selected as a Rolex Laureate in 1996, his Telescopes in Education (TIE) programme has soared skywards, becoming an immensely valuable part of the curriculum at hundreds of schools in many countries.

          $150,000

          amount of his own money Gilbert has put into TIE

          1,970

          height, in metres, of the Arizona Sky Village in Portal, Arizona

          10,000

          attendees at TIE's annual open house in California

          4,000

          students who use TIE each year

          Other 1996 Laureates

          Related Themes

          江苏十一选五开奖直播