Diatom 3D Models

Cells are more or less rectangular in girdle view

(side view). Cells are usually elliptical in valve view

(top view). Opposite setae of adjacent cells touch

near their origins. Marine genus, also live in inland

waters of the United States. Centric diatom that

contains a frustrule or cell wall composed of silica

that contain long thin spins also known as setae

Odontella Model

Heavily silicified cells form curving

or spiraling chains Joined by mucus pads

on ends of elevations (horns).Numerous

small chloroplasts. Cells can be solitary.

Cell size, width (apical axis) 15-10 um.

Distribution: Most abundant in north


Pseudo-nitzschia Model

A marine planktonic diatom genus containing

some species capable of producing the neuron

toxin Domoic Acid (DA), which is responsible for

the neurological disorder known as Amnesic Shellfish

Poisoning (ASP). Currently, 54 species are known,

26 of which have been known to produce DA.

Elongated unicellular organism with tapered ends

Ceratium Model

The genus Ceratium includes species of

freshwater and marine dinoflagellates. Most

species of Ceratium are unicellular organisms that

are characterized by their armored plates, two

flagella and horns.

Cine Francisco at the San Francisco Public Library 6/20/19


bivoulab recommends reelsf.com as a good ‘all round’ overview of films set in San Francisco with ‘then and now’ comparisons of locations around the city.

Cine Francisco Film Running List

Part I – City of Distraction and Escape

Ask Me Don’t Tell Me (1961)

Woman on the Run (1950)

The Maltese Falcon (1941)

The Lineup (1958)

The Lady from Shanghai (1947) 

The Laughing Policeman (1973)

Amateur Camcorder (1986) – Drive on Embarcadero Freeway

Woman on the Run (1950)

The Man Who Cheated Himself (1950)

Point Blank (1967)

Vertigo (1958)

17 minute point:

Part II – The Toxic City 

Vertigo (1958)

The Love Bug (1968)

Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)

Bullitt (1968)

The Lady from Shanghai (1947) 

D.O.A. (1949)

The Lady from Shanghai (1947) 

Vertigo (1958)

The Conversation (1974) 

37:11 minute point:

PART III – The Toxic City Continued… 

Crackers (1984)

Dirty Harry (1971)

San Andreas (2015)

Godzilla (2014)

Psych-Out (1968)

Mrs Doubtfire (1993)

The Sniper (1952)

The House on Telegraph Hill (1951)

Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home (1986)

Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)

End 60 min mark

Bullitt car chase route


The Bullitt Chase updated

The Conversation Then and Now


San Francisco in Movies (note NOT a bivoulab compilation)



Julian Assange related links to accompany lecture/demo by David Cox at Other Cinema on 4/20

Wikileaks itself:


Wikileaks at Wikipedia


Underground: The Julian Assange Story


In 1989, known as ‘Mendax’, Assange and two friends formed a group called the ‘International Subversives’. Using early home computers and defining themselves as ‘white hat hackers’ – those who look but don’t steal – they broke into some of the world’s most powerful and secretive organisations. They were young, brilliant, and in the eyes of the US Government, a major threat to national security.

At the urging of the FBI, the Australian Federal Police set up a special taskforce to catch them. But at a time when most Australian police had never seen a computer, let alone used one, they had to figure out just where to begin.

Risk – Laura Poitras


The Fifth Estate


Although Julian Assange has described the film as a “massive propaganda
attack”, he did discuss the film with Benedict Cumberbatch, with
Cumberbatch claiming that he’s “personally supportive” of the

Chomsky: Arrest of Assange Is “Scandalous” and Highlights Shocking
Extraterritorial Reach of U.S

Slavoj Žižek: US establishment desperate to arrest Assange after Manning imprisoned

UK: Assange arrives at court in London

EP.739: Roger Waters-Julian Assange Arrest Proves UK is a SATELLITE STATE OF US EMPIRE!

Jailed for journalism: WikiLeaks editor Hrafnsson on Assange case | The Listening Post

Glenn Greenwald calls Julian Assange’s arrest “a grave threat to press freedoms”

Bivoulab to present “In Memoriam Futuri” at Other Cinema on 12/1/18



David Cox and Molly Hankwitz, as Bivoulab, retrieve the absolutely essential 20th Century moment that is Paris, May 68 in their In Memorium Futuri, an hour séance/screening on Situationist cinema and its echoes off the Parisian cobblestones. Guy Debord, Michelle Bernstein, Maurice Lemaitre, and their many angry comrades were the catalysts for massive change in the West, largely through their literary and cinematic critiques of the Capitalist “Spectacle” and its destruction of everyday life. A multiplicity of excerpts are deployed in Bivoulab’s provocative talk, that bears on found-footage filmmaking, the urban “drift”, and even the present-day steamrolling of our own beloved City.

ALSO: Elena Pardo’s El Otro Grito (The Other Scream), a 15-min. remembrance of the student massacre at the ’68 Mexico City Olympics. Ralph Diamant’s 16mm The Streets Belong to the People brings the global “Golden Jubilee” back home to the States, with his contemporaneous montage of Chicago street verité, barricade interviews, and a prescient Moog synth track. JUST ADDED: Sam Green pops in with Subterranean Celluloid from Chicago ’68, on his own Weatherman clip of Chicago ’68 footage, brokered through Diamant, Emile de Antonio, and Chris Marker.

AND!: Lynne Sachs sends in a brand new 7-min. condensation of her Investigation of a Flame.

PLUS a march with William Burroughs, Allen Ginsburg, and Jean Genet at that DNC (from Frédéric Moffet), Roger Flint’s Spangled Banner (music by the Grass Roots!), free bread and wine, and red roses.