Podcasting was born from the iPod. The idea is that we can create video or audio segments, and people can download them for playback on their computer, iPod, or whatever device.
Here’s how we do it. We create an audio file, or video file, and we put it available for download on Monolithic.com. Then we also make it so that with iTunes, you can subscribe to the podcast.
Subscribing to a podcast means that when you turn on your iTunes, it will automatically look for the next update. If we publish a new video file, your computer will automatically download it. Then you can watch it whenever you want.
If you don’t have iTunes, and do not wish to subscribe, you can still come directly and download the files from our podcast section.
How to subscribe
- Make sure you have iTunes installed.
- Then click here to open iTunes to the Monolithic Podcast Section.
- Then click the subscribe button.
If you have any questions or concerns, please email us.
The host of Radio Backcountry Utah interviews David South, president of Monolithic, who relates some interesting stories about domes. (Continued…)
David South, president of Monolithic, talks about a state-of-the-art technique that uses Grow Domes to grow fresh produce, anywhere, regardless of the weather or time of day. A Grow Dome is equipped with a computerized program of LED lighting that can actually trick a vegetable or a fruit into growing faster. (Continued…)
In an interview hosted by Brian Brinkerhoff of Backcountry Utah Radio, David South, talking about Monolithic Domes, mentioned HEED (Home Energy Efficient Design), a UCLA program. HEED’s ability to measure a structure’s energy consumption proves that a Monolithic Dome’s concrete on the inside, rather than the outside, of its polyurethane foam insulation makes it five times more energy-efficient. (Continued…)
On Backcountry Utah Radio, David South introduced Monolithic Cabins. Their superior insulation, small but comfortable sizes, and transportability make them ideally suited as wilderness cabin retreats. (Continued…)
Spacious and spectacular Monolithic Dome churches provide near absolute protection from fire, tornadoes, hurricanes and earthquakes. (Continued…)
Modern Day Dream Homes includes exciting video footage of the fire which threatened the Braswell home in California, and much more. (Continued…)
The Monolithic Dome is built to last 500+ years. It has a lifetime measured in centuries. Its only maintenance requirement is the singly-ply membrane on the exterior of the dome, and it can be coated with several more permanent options. (Continued…)
The purpose of Monolithic’s campus is to provide a setting where more experiments can be done using different products, coatings, building methods and more. As you tour the property you will see a variety of domes, exterior coatings and unique products used in dome construction. (Continued…)
Ward Huffman gave a speech at a Monolithic Dome Conference about energy. He talked about sustainable development and also gave a cost analysis. Most importantly, he enumerated the huge savings available by using the Monolithic technology. Dr. Ward Huffman was, at the time, an evaluator with the Department of Energy. The images to the left of this page are reproductions of Dr. Huffman’s Curriculum Vitae (CV). Not only are the savings large but Dr. Huffman points out other benefits – life span and sustainability. (Continued…)
David South gave a presentation at the Fabric Formwork Conference in Winnipeg, Canada in May of 2008. Among other things, he talked about how we use airforms to build Monolithic Domes. (Continued…)
Simply defined, the Monolithic Dome is a super-insulated, steel-reinforced concrete structure that can be designed for virtually any use: office or business complex; school; church, synagogue or temple; gymnasium or sports arena; theater or amphitheater; airplane hangar; factory; bulk storage facility; house or apartment complex; military installation, etc. (Continued…)
Monolithic Studios have the strength and durability of steel-reinforced concrete, insulated with polyurethane foam and blanketed with an Airform. It’s energy-efficient, easily maintained, disaster resistant, fire- and termite-proof. (Continued…)