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Enterprise Content Delivery Network (eCDN)

Live video streaming that won’t cripple your network

Multicast+ is a next-generation multicast solution for distributing high-quality, stable video to all your viewers

Multicast is alive and well

Have a multicast-enabled network that’s limping along on an unsupported solution from Microsoft or Cisco? Feeling the pressure of an industry abandoning Flash? Multicast is still the most efficient and effective way to broadcast live video to viewers all around the world. And the next-generation of multicast is alive and well in Multicast+.

Modern video streaming

Multicast+ is the only standards-based multicast solution for HLS and DASH, the two leading streaming protocols in use today and the defacto standards of the future. But that doesn’t mean you have to abandon your streaming platform if it doesn’t encode to HLS or DASH. Just drop a Wowza Streaming Engine in the middle to transcode any video into a Multicast+-compatible format. Video streams from Multicast+ can then be viewed using any HLS, DASH or HTML5 browser-based video player, which means you avoid the headache of supporting proprietary or obsolete video players.

Enterprise infrastructure at a fraction of the price

Why invest in expensive network upgrades or proprietary hardware appliances when you don’t have to? Multicast+ is a software solution—i.e., far more affordable solution—that overlays your existing network infrastructure and serves as the only distribution infrastructure you need for live video, regardless of the number and variety of streaming platforms you are using.

Make the choice not to choose

Other multicast solutions in the market today exist only to support their own proprietary video streaming platform. But most enterprises use upwards of three or more platforms to serve the distinct needs of the organization. You need a multicast solution that works for all your platforms, not one for each. Multicast+ is your only choice for a truly vendor-neutral solution. Compatible with all the market-leading streaming platforms, many of our partners have chosen to integrate Multicast+ directly into their products for the most seamless experience possible.

Reliable, high quality viewing experience

Let’s face it, the true measure of success is the quality of your end user experience. Patented forward error correction and bandwidth smoothing technologies provides a seamless, high-quality viewer experience even over unstable connections. High availability clustering with heartbeat monitoring ensures rapid failover without delivery interruption should a sender unexpectedly go offline. And real-time traffic rerouting lets you transparently change a video source behind the scenes during a live event without issuing a new link to viewers.

Enterprise-grade security for peace of mind

We know enterprise security is a top priority. Most multicast implementations stream unencrypted video which limits the ability to distribute broadly behind the firewall. Multicast+ adds a layer of encryption to all transmissions, while in motion and at rest, even if pre-existing HLS encryption (such as AES-128 or AES-Sample) is already in use. Multicast+ will even stream over HTTPS and uses PKI certificates to prevent transmission of unauthorized video streams.

Multicasting made easy

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management console makes it easy to configure Multicast+ and schedule live events. This centralized, web-based interface orchestrates the setup of Multicast+ channels and senders and guides you though the process of scheduling your event. With a single click ANTONELLO TEDDE Capriccioli Large Cotton Tote Black Multi AeBvuAWq
generates the link your viewers will use.

Real-time diagnostics and troubleshooting

Powerful dashboards provide an integrated view of your entire eCDN environment so you can visually monitor status and performance everywhere on the network. Advanced analytics include real-time and archive telemetry detailing the stream consumption experience of every participating device and end node. One-click access to diagnostic data speeds troubleshooting and problem resolution.

Bridge streaming gaps on the network

Fragmented multicast-enabled networks are not uncommon. Pockets of viewers may not have access to the multicast stream, but they don’t have to live on a video-deprived island. Setting up a unicast fallback ensures video reaches everyone, even in locations where the network is not multicast enabled. Use Feit Black Two Strap Sandals n6U38GA
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Want to learn more?

Download the data sheet for more information about the features and technical specifications of Multicast+, your next-generation multicast solution for live video distribution in the enterprise.

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» Charles Albert Tindley

Born, July 7, 1851, Berlin, Maryland

The Town of Berlin is proud to be the birthplace of Charles Albert Tindley. The Museum has information suggesting that Calvin B. Taylor taught Charles Tindley how to read and write.

Descendants of Rev. Tindley still live in the Berlin area in a part of town called Tindleytown.

“Stand by Me,” written by Charles Albert Tindley; United Methodist Hymnal, No. 512

By C. Michael Hawn

Charles Albert Tindley (1851-1933) was one of the most famous African American Methodist ministers of his era and has been called “one of the founding fathers of African American gospel music.”

Tindley overcame many personal obstacles to be the pastor of one of the largest congregations on the East Coast…. Tindley’s mother died when he was four, and at five he was separated from his father. He taught himself to read and write by age 17 and moved to Philadelphia where he labored as a janitor at Calvary Methodist Episcopal Church. While working at the church he attended night school and took correspondence courses at Boston University School of Theology.

Following ordination, Tindley served several congregations before returning to Calvary Methodist Episcopal Church in 1902, not as a janitor but as its pastor. Serving the congregation for over 30 years, the church was renamed Tindley Temple Methodist Church in 1924 over his objections. The congregation included African Americans, Europeans, Jews and Hispanics. Some estimate that the congregation had as many as 12,500 members at the time of Tindley’s death.

“Stand by Me” is one of the most famous of Tindley’s many gospel songs. Composing both the words and the music, the pastor included it in New Songs of Paradise, No. 6, a collection he published in 1905.

Life was not easy for many members of Tindley’s congregation during the industrial revolution of the northeastern United States at the turn of the 20th century. The opening stanza of this comforting hymn draws upon images from a narrative found in three of the Gospels in which Christ rebukes the winds and stills the raging waters.

Later stanzas painted a realistic picture of life’s struggles through apocalyptic references such as “in the midst of tribulation,” the “host of hell assail,” and “in the midst of persecution.”

In the final stanza, “Stand by Me” ultimately provides the assurance that Christ has the power to overcome all suffering on earth. Comfort will finally come as we approach “chilly Jordan” though Christ, the “Lily of the Valley.”

Echoes from another of Tindley’s gospel songs helped to galvanize Americans in their struggle for justice. “I’ll Overcome Some Day” inspired the most famous song of the civil-rights movement, “We Shall Overcome.”

Dr. Hawn is professor of sacred music at Perkins School of Theology.


“WE SHALL OVERCOME,” Zilphia Horton, Frank Hamilton, Guy Carawan, and Pete Seeger–1960

“We Shall Overcome” began as a gospel hymn and union song, but it was transformed by its four authors into the rallying cry of the black Freedom Movement for civil rights.

The music may derive from a 1794 hymn called “O Sanctissima” or “Prayer of the Sicilian Mariners,” though some parts of the song are more recent. The words “I’ll overcome some day” first appeared in a hymn by C. Albert Tindley and Rev. A. R. Shockly in New Songs of the Gospel (1900); however, the tune was not the one we associate with the present-day song.

In 1945, the words and tune came together in a song called “I’ll Overcome Some Day,” with additional words by Atron Twigg and a revised musical arrangement by Kenneth Morris, a Chicago gospel singer. Roberta Martin wrote another version, the last 12 bars of which are part of the current version of “We Shall Overcome.”

Zilphia Horton, wife of the founder of Highlander Folk School in Monteagle, Tenn., first heard the song in October, 1945. One story says she joined a picket line of the CIO Food and Tobacco Workers’ strike in Charleston, S.C., on a cold winter’s day and heard it then. Another story says that two of the picketers came to a labor workshop at the school and sang it for her. Whichever story is true, we do know that she did hear the song and turned it into a union song. Later she taught it to Pete Seeger, the folksinger. She also sang it up north and added more verses (“We’ll walk hand in hand” is one of these). Folksinger Frank Hamilton popularized the song, as did Guy Carawan, another white folksinger, who sang it to the black students who protested “white only” restaurants with sit-ins.

The song was recorded in 1950 by Joe Glazer and the Elm City Four and released by the CIO Dept. of Education and Research. When the song was published in 1960, the four authors dedicated it to the Freedom Movement and designated that all royalties resulting from its sale were to go to the movement. The popular version of the song is copyrighted under the names of Horton, Hamilton, Carawan, and Seeger.

“We Shall Overcome” was the song of the Freedom Movement. People sang its powerful, almost hypnotic lyrics–often repeating verses after a song leader–with their arms linked, as they swayed back and forth.

Martin Luther King, Jr., said that the song lent unity to the Freedom Movement. Mrs. Viola Luizzo, a white civil rights worker murdered in Alabama in 1965, sang “We Shall Overcome” as she lay dying. So did John Harris as he stood on the gallows of the prison in Johannesburg, South Africa, on Apr. 1, 1965, waiting to be hanged. It has been suppressed in South Africa ever since.

“We Shall Overcome” is no longer considered the anthem of the black movement. New, more militant groups are not willing to wait until “someday” for things to happen.

© 1975 – 1981 by David Wallechinsky Irving Wallace Reproduced with permission from “The People’s Almanac” series of books. All rights reserved.


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Letters of Intent Template (Word)

I have materials I want to submit along with my application. How do I include them?

Please submit only the requested material (Cover Page and 1-page Narrative). We are not able to accept supplementary materials, such as vitas, references, and letters of support/commitment with LOI submissions.

What kind and how much information can be entered into the narrative section of my application?

The narrative portion of the LOI template has five sections with the headings Statement of Challenge / Opportunity; Approach; Outcomes and Impacts; Team Members; and Budget. Charts, tables, and graphics may be used in the narrative, but will be included as part of the 1-page limit.

The length of narrative sections can be adjusted to meet applicant's content as long as the entire LOI does not exceed the 1-page limit. Rows can be added or deleted from tables on the template. Template instructions and explanatory text, following narrative section headers, may be deleted to make room for content. See the Relish Short Dresses Ivory q7JG7LATAH
for further application instructions.

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When submitting the LOI, I am asked to check the funding focus areas that align with our proposed project. Are we limited in what we can check?

Yes, you are limited to five funding focus areas. It is important that you check the areas that are most appropriate for your team's proposal.

How do I know whether to check Central Ohio or Ohios 88 Counties under Geographic Focus on the LOI template?

For the purpose of the Connect and Collaborate Grant, select Central Ohio if the program serves a Franklin County population. If the population served is outside of Franklin County, select Ohio's 88 Counties. If the program serves both regions, select both Central Ohio and Ohio's 88 Counties.

How does the selection process work?

LOIs will be selected based on alignment with funding focus areas and funding priorities of the Stewardship Partners. Teams selected based on LOIs will be invited to submit pre-proposals. Pre-proposals will be evaluated on merit and quality of responses to questions posed on the pre-proposal narrative template in addition to funding priorities of the Stewardship Partners. The highest scoring applicants will be invited to present their pre-proposal to the Stewardship Partners. Following presentations, the Stewardship Partners will decide which proposals advance to the Development Stage based on merit and funding interests.

Once I have submitted my LOI application, how will I know that it is received and whether or not it is selected to move to the pre-proposal stage?

Teams will receive email confirmation upon receipt of their application. Teams will be notified as soon as screening decisions are made.

If my LOI is not chosen for advancement to the pre-proposal stage, can I get feedback on my application?

The Stewardship Partners will place LOIs into one of three buckets: A) High Interest/Advance, B) Medium Interest/Do Not Advance, and C) Low Interest/Do Not Advance. You can email Mark McCann ( ) to find out if your LOI was placed in category B or C. Based on the feedback, you may want to consider resubmitting again during the next funding period in fall 2018.

What are the required elements of the pre-proposal and how will it be used?

The pre-proposal narrative will build on elements in the LOI template. It will require more detail and covers a few new sections, such as Financial Sustainability. Pre-proposals will be evaluated by the Stewardship Partners. Teams whose pre-proposals are selected will be invited to participate in a Development Stage where pre-proposals are developed into full project plans.

What are the required elements of the project plan and how will it be used?

The complete project plan (or full proposal) will build on elements in the pre-proposal, requiring more detail and covering additional content areas. After the plan is approved and the grant is awarded, teams will rely on the project plan for an approach to implementation and to report formally on progress and status.

Who will be on the Steering Committee and what is their role?

The Steering Committee will work with applicant teams to develop full project plans. Each Steering Committee will include members of the Stewardship Partners or their representatives. Their role is to provide targeted networking and program development expertise. Teams in the Development Stage also will work with a program development mentor who will provide guidance on the development process.

Is a program guaranteed funding if it reaches the Development Stage?

No. But the further a program progresses through the Development Stage the more it is likely to receive funding.

Who makes decisions on which LOIs and pre-proposals move forward?

Representatives from the Connect and Collaborate Grant Program's Stewardship Partners decide which LOIs and pre-proposals move forward for development. The Stewardship Partners also make the final decision on whether or not a full project plan should receive funding.

How many grant cycles does the Connect and Collaborate Grants Program have per year?

The Connect and Collaborate Grants Program will have one funding cycle per academic year.

Why was a LOI added and why did the Connect and Collaborate Grants Program change from two grant cycles per year to one?

The LOI was added to improve the return on time invested for grant applicants as a whole. With the addition of the LOI phase, the down-selection period needed to be expanded to allow adequate time for Stewardship Partners to evaluate proposals and meet to discuss selection decisions.

Can I submit more than one LOI in the same grant cycle?

Yes. Each application must have a different focus and specified goals and outcomes.

How much funding is available this grant cycle?

In 2016-17, $742,679 was awarded. We expect to award a similar amount again this year.

How many applications were submitted last year for a Connect and Collaborate Grant and how many were awarded?

During the two FY 2016-17 cycles of the Program, there were 170 pre-proposals submitted. (In 2016-17 LOIs were not required.) Following the evaluation and selection process, 25 moved through the development process and were awarded grants.

What kind of proposals have received Connect and Collaborate grants in the past?

No.The 25 teams receiving Connect and Collaborate awards in FY 2016-17 represented a wide variety of subject matter areas, geography priority areas, disciplinary teams, and funding sources. A list of awarded projects can be found above under Grant Recipients.

If a program was funded by the Impact Grants, OSU CARES, Service-Learning or other university grants programs in the past, is it a candidate for a Connect and Collaborate Grant?

Are programs with existing funding at a disadvantage for funding from the Connect and Collaborate Grants Program?

CNS Cancers in Sao Paulo

Central nervous system (CNS) cancers represent the major cause of both cancer and disease-related death in the developed world in children between 1 and 18 years of age. We have made significant progress in the United States, however, for countries in South America, survival and quality of survival outcomes still lag behind. The management of children with CNS cancers demands close collaboration between pediatric oncologists specifically trained in CNS tumors (neuro-oncologists), pediatric neurosurgeons, radiation oncologists, pediatric neuro-pathologists and other specialists; without such intimate cooperation, misdiagnoses, delays in initiation of appropriate therapy, and the age-appropriate selection of therapies become sub-optimal, as is seen widely throughout South America. Our colleagues from IPO/UniFeSP-GRAAC Children's Cancer Hospital in Sao Paulo, Brazil reached out to us in 2014 to develop more formal and structured multi-disciplinary collaborations to overcome their challenges.

The program seeks to establish the following initiatives during the next two years:

Team Leads: Jonathan Finlay, College of Medicine Diana S. Osorio, College of Medicine

Ohio State Partners: College of Medicine

External Partners: Nationwide Children's Hospital

Connect and Collaborate Funders: Global Gateways (Office of International Affairs) Office of Outreach and Engagement

Columbus Community Teaching and Learning Consortium (CTLC)

Columbus Community Teaching and Learning Consortium (CTLC): Supporting Parent-Teacher Engagement in Schools through a Research-Practice Partnership

This grant will support us in developing and delivering a Place-Based Family Involvement course with parents from our CTLC partner schools. We know that family involvement in children's education is a significant factor in their subsequent school success. Despite these benefits, barriers exist to building strong school-family-community partnerships. Parents may not engage actively because of work and family commitments and educators may feel unable or unprepared to engage with families. To better understand and overcome these barriers, this course will focus on telling and revising stories about family involvement in schools.

A key innovative feature of the course is the integration of technology through digital storytelling. Parents will co-lead and -design the course and all participants will create digital stories to accomplish both course-specific outcomes and long-term, generative and sustainable outcomes. Often, we carry stories about one another that are shaped by our past experiences in different places and spaces at different times. Sometimes we carry single, stereotypical stories about one another based on language, race, ethnicity, class or myriad other factors. And sometimes these single stories limit our opportunities to learn from and teach one another. Through this course, we will work together to ask questions, tell our own stories, collect other people's stories, and create new stories that may help us to better support K-8 students in schools. Ultimately, we will each create a short, video story based on our reading, writing, inquiry, and discussions. Our time together will end with a Family Involvement Film Festival in April.

Team Lead: Caroline Clark, College of Education and Human Ecology

Ohio State Partners: College of Education and Human Ecology/Department of Teaching and Learning

External Partners: Columbus City Schools The Graham Family of Schools Highland Elementary School

Connect and Collaborate Funders: The Columbus Foundation Office of Service-Learning Office of Outreach and Engagement

Community Garden Leadership Initiative

Community gardens serve many purposes in our communities, such as providing an area to grow fresh produce for those that do not have space where they live, serving as community meeting areas, and providing the opportunity for physical activity. However, community gardens often fail due to lack of leadership, community buy-in, and lack of participant knowledge, which are too often ignored in the planning and development stage. While Extension doesn't currently have the capacity to initiate and manage community gardens, Extension can play a vital role in providing education, technical support, and leadership development training in order to empower community garden leaders to maintain and sustain community gardens as important assets in neighborhoods.

This project will offer leadership training and support to community garden leaders who currently manage or are interested in developing a community garden and develop local networks in order to increase sustainability and long-term success of community gardens in Ohio. A six-week training course will piloted in several counties (Franklin, Stark, and Summit) and a Stark-Summit community garden network will be formed. A Master Gardener Volunteer Community Garden Mentor specialization will also be developed and offered to counties that maintain a MGV program. The long-term goal of this project is to sustain community garden and food projects throughout Ohio via community engagement, leadership training, and volunteer involvement and increase the amount of fresh produce grown by these projects.

Team Lead: Jacqueline Kowalski, OSU Extension

Ohio State Partners: OSU Extension

External Partners: Let's Grow Akron

Connect and Collaborate Funders: OSU Extension Office of Outreach and Engagement

Connecting Climate and People to Improve Outcomes for Ohio and Beyond

A significant amount of meteorological and climatological data is publically available, but it is neither tailored to the needs of public and private stakeholders nor available on an intuitive and applicable platform for resource managers, producers and policy makers to utilize effectively. Serving as data stewards, it is the mission of the State Climate Office of Ohio to connect Ohioans with weather and climate information necessary to improve lives. This collaborative endeavor will lead to a multi-platform prototype tool consisting of the "FARM" (Fertilizer Application and Resource Monitor) mobile and web app and climate database. This tool will provide farmers in the Western Lake Erie Basin with the real-time weather and climate information needed to make compliance decisions concerning fertilizer and manure application.

An important facet to the FARM app will be the ability for farmers to elect to have notifications "pushed" to their mobile device(s), providing up-to-date information at their location and time of need. The development of this tool will also lead to a robust database of weather and climate information needed for compliance. In addition to being available on smart-phones and tablets, the app will have an accompanying website for use on personal computers. Our second venture is to forge a new multidisciplinary research initiative within the OSU community and upper Ohio River region to compete for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Regional Integrated Sciences and Assessments (RISA) grant. This consortium will develop and integrate climate data and inform resource management and public policy throughout the Midwest.

Team Lead: Bryan Mark, College of Arts and Sciences / Byrd Polar and Climate Research Center

Ohio State Partners: College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences OSU Extension Office of Energy and Environment

External Partners: weatherUSA, LLC

Connect and Collaborate Funders: OSU Extension Office of Energy and Environment Office of Outreach and Engagement

Connecting the Dots to Economic and Cultural Revitalization in Fayette County, Ohio

Connecting the Dots to Economic and Cultural Revitalization in Fayette County, Ohio will use community engagement interventions with various art practices to investigate the local culture of Washington Court House and other villages in Fayette County. This planning process will bring together multiple partners from Fayette County and Ohio State to design opportunities and interventions (such as storytelling, interviews, community discussion forums, brainstorming sessions, and art making) that will lead towards sustainable economic revitalization efforts.


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