PANDORA - Comédie Nation | pandora parigi


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Comédie Nation , Paris

Le 04 novembre 2016





Musique contemporaine

Pandora mêle arts plastiques, poésies, images et musiques. Continuer la lecture

Spectacle terminé depuis le 04 novembre 2016

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Florentino Calvo


Mareike Schellenberger


Jean-Marc Zvellenreuther

Pandora mêle arts plastiques, poésies, images et musiques.

Créé à Argenteuil, joué à Arras, le spectacle voyage en Allemagne et en Espagne. Pandora se transforme et se déplace. Le Trio Polycordes réunit trois musiciens talentueux : Florentino Calvo, Jean-Marc Zvellenreuther et Sandrine Chatron. Trio de cordes pincées unique en France, il défend la musique contemporaine avec passion. Au delà du concert traditionnel, le trio polycordes s’attache à développer des spectacles innovants qui associent musique, image, théâtre et arts plastiques.

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Comédie Nation
77 rue de Montreuil 75011 Paris

Métro : Nation (lignes 1, 2, 6, 9, sortie Bd Diderot-av Dorian), Faidherbe-Chaligny (ligne 8)
RER : Nation (ligne A, sortie Bd Voltaire)
Bus : arrêt Nation (lignes 26, 86, 56, 57)
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In the Netherlands, the Dutch parliament is discussing a freight pipeline project that could link Schiphol Airport in Amsterdam to the flower market at Aalsmeer. And in Japan, an older pneumatic system, the Sumitomo Capsule Liner, carries limestone from a mine in Tochigi Prefecture to a plant 188 miles away, keeping heavy truck traffic off local roads.

But capsule pipelines aren't the only innovative transportation technology that could be used to move freight.

Francis Reynolds, an engineer and technical inventor in Bellevue, Wash., has developed what he calls a "dual-mode" system that would allow delivery vehicles to be used on streets as well as on "guideways."

Cargo-containing vehicles would travel on automatic guideways - which would use electricity to power the vehicles - built on a different level than the streets. The dual-mode vehicles would be battery electric or fuel cell electric for street use.

"Since we can't get rid of the [vehicles], let's make [vehicles] that aren't bad," Reynolds says. "They can travel in a normal manner on local streets, but most of the highway traffic will be done on guideways, where they can travel automatically at 60 mph in the city and 200 mph on the guideways between cities."

Reynolds says some dual-mode advocates propose supporting the vehicles on the guideways with pneumatic tires; others propose steel wheels on steel rails. But many advocates believe that maglev (magnetic levitation) guideways show the most promise, he says.

James Guadagno, a general partner at Paonia, Colo.-based Cimarron Technology Ltd., has developed the Integrated Transportation System, a dual-mode system in which vehicles would be propelled by linear synchronous motors, which would allow vehicles to travel automatically on a guideway at a constant speed.

A Key Partner

Though engineers and inventors are high on new transportation technologies to move freight, the U.S. government, which is a necessary partner in the development of new transportation technology, doesn't share their enthusiasm.

In fact, the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) says it isn't doing any research into any of these systems. The Federal Railroad Administration (FRA) is, however, exploring the use of maglev vehicles to transport people, says Arnold Kupferman, manager of the FRA's maglev program.

According to Kupferman, it would take an act of Congress for any federal agency to shift its focus to alternative modes of transportation.

John Fontanella, an analyst at AMR Research Inc. in Boston, says that's not likely to happen. The reason the government isn't on board with these new technologies is that none of these systems is economically viable, he says.

But Liu has a different explanation for the lack of government involvement. "A more possible reason for DOT neglect in freight pipeline research is the strong lobbying efforts by the trucking industry and the railroad industry," he says. "They do not want competition from pipelines."