settings GG Films created a campaign video for Tom Mattusch and his run for Harbor Commission.
settings International business consultant. China expert. Translator for Mao. Political Prisoner. A short excerpt from an unique life. Mr. Rittenberg was interviewed by Dan Griffin of GG Films for the USC School of Business IBEAR MBA program.
settings What’s the fastest fish in the ocean? How can some fish swim at such high speed? How can they see and think fast enough to even eat at those speeds? Stanford’s Steve Palumbi describes how fish adapt to be such sprinters. In concert with his book, ‘The Extreme Life of the Sea’ he explains […]
settings When USC wanted to bring it’s IBEAR MBA program into focus, they asked GG Films to create and execute an UltraMedia plan.
When it’s time for “UnShark Week” we’ve got the place for you!. Sharks are extreme, but there is a lot more in the ocean that’s extreme too. Read Stephan Palumbi’s “The Extreme Life of the Sea”. And if you’re an eBook fan, you’ll get an added bonus of eleven videos from GG Films.
GG Films filmed in 3 countries to show the mPowerpad 2 in action. The goal for the Singapore start up was to create a video that told the story of its light weight, versatile charge anything anywhere product. GG Films provided media design, video and still photographs to power the launch of this new device.
Stanford University’s, Palumbi Lab fans out across the reef on Ofu in American Samoa. It’s a dawn to dark search for the world’s strongest corals with quadrats and quadcopters, genes and mapping.
The Stanford team and VedPhoto brought to Ofu by the Palumbi Lab prep a Quadcopter Drone for an over water test flight. The drone will image the reef to enhance research being done on climate change resistant corals.
Ofu calls again. The fifth trip out to this beautifully isolated island. 2000 miles south of Hawaii and at the moment, only reachable by boat, getting to Ofu takes some serious effort. This time the weather conspired to add yet another obstacle.
At the turn of the century, the British Royal Society tested Charles Darwin’s theory of how an atoll formed on the mid-pacific island of Funafuti. We found the test site, now steps for the porch of the island grade school and look at how this amazing theory was ultimately proved correct.