The Fan Hitch   Volume 15, Number 4, September 2013

          Journal of the Inuit Sled Dog                                    
In This Issue....

From the Editor: A Great Man Has Passed


Passage

Baker Lake MLA Speaks Out in Support of Nunavut's Inuit Dogs

Proposed New Dog By-law, a Threat to Iqaluit Dog Team Owners?

Published Research Has Implications for the Aboriginal Inuit Sled Dog!

Fan Mail

The Chinook Project’s July 2013 Visit to Labrador


NFB Increases Internet Accessibility to its Film Library


Movie Review: Vanishing Point

Problems Accessing/Viewing Pages

IMHO: The Back Story of the Thank You DVD


Index: Volume 15, The Fan Hitch


Navigating This Site

Index of articles by subject

Index of back issues by volume number

Search The Fan Hitch


Articles to download and print

Ordering Ken MacRury's Thesis

Our comprehensive list of resources

Defining the Inuit Dog


Talk to The Fan Hitch

The Fan Hitch home page

Editor's/Publisher's Statement
Editor: Sue Hamilton
Webmaster: Mark Hamilton
The Fan Hitch, Journal of the Inuit Sled Dog, is published four times a year. It is available at no cost online at: http://thefanhitch.org.

The Fan Hitch
welcomes your letters, stories, comments and suggestions. The editorial staff reserves the right to edit submissions used for publication.


Contents of The Fan Hitch are protected by international copyright laws. No photo, drawing or text may be reproduced in any form without written consent. Webmasters please note: written consent is necessary before linking this site to yours! Please forward requests to Sue Hamilton, 55 Town Line Rd., Harwinton, Connecticut  06791, USA or mail@thefanhitch.org.

This site is dedicated to the Inuit Dog as well as related Inuit culture and traditions. It is also home to
The Fan Hitch, Journal of the Inuit Sled Dog.

Image shows a portion of the NFB Applications page.

NFB Increases Internet Accessibility to its Film Library

For quite some time the National Film Board of Canada has afforded unlimited free access to their extensive library of films and videos, including a generous collection of polar aboriginal films and documentaries, both archival and current. All you needed was to be in front of a computer with a web browser and internet access from which you could navigate to their website. You could then search their site by film title or browse their collection by category.

NFB has responded to the increased popularity of both alternative web devices and mobile access. Their collection of some 2,000 films and videos is now available to users of mobile devices as well as to their televisions.

Apps for Android phones and tablets are now found on the NFB’s Applications page. For iPhone, iPad, iPod Touch and Windows 8 tablets the NFB Application page directs you to those two company’s apps stores.

NFB has developed apps for use with the increasingly popular smart TVs made by LG and Samsung. They have also developed apps for both the new Google TV streaming device and the Roku streaming player*. In all four instances (LG, Samsung, Google TV and Roku) the appropriate apps are available for download from each company’s apps store.

* For readers not familiar with streaming players/devices: they afford an experience similar to that with a smart TV, from a conventional TV to which the streaming device is attached. Like smart TVs they require internet access to function. Typically there is a broad selection of apps supporting contact with a multitude of content providers. Some providers offer free access, others require either pay-on-demand or have subscription services.
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