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Greatest Discoveries with Bill Nye Earth Science
Birth of The Earth | Science Universe Documentary
Birth of The Earth
Video Earth Born Documentary
Earth formed around 4.54 billion (4.54×109) years ago by accretion from the solar nebula. Volcanic outgassing probably created the primordial atmosphere, but it contained almost no oxygen and would have been toxic to humans and most modern life. Much of the Earth was molten because of frequent collisions with other bodies which led to extreme volcanism. One very large collision is thought to have been responsible for tilting the Earth at an angle and forming the Moon. Over time, the planet cooled and formed a solid crust, allowing liquid water to exist on the surface.
Introduction to Earth Science
This HD dramatic video choreographed to powerful music introduces the viewer/student to the wonder of Earth Science. It is designed as a motivational trailer to be shown in classrooms by Earth Science and Physical Science teachers in high school and college as a visual Introduction to the beauty and complexity of the planet Earth.
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I wish to thank all the quality video and music producers whose postings enabled me to assemble this video for educational use. To best enjoy this video, turn up your speakers. The music is very powerful and dramatic!
I can customize this video to add your name or school name at the end credits, for a very modest fee. If interested, email me at [email protected]
100 Greatest discoveries Earth science
Everything You Need to Know About Planet Earth
Planet Earth is this solid thing you are standing on right now. In your everyday life you don't really waste a thought about how amazing this is. A giant, ancient, hot rock. How did it come into existence and how big is it really? You will be surprised. The ground you are standing on is just a very, very small part of the big picture.
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Videos, explaining things. Like evolution, time, space, global energy or our existence in this strange universe.
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Everything You Need to Know About Planet Earth
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Why Earth Science
The earth sciences are central to all aspects of life - get a quick glimpse in this 6 min video.
Ted Cruz Gets Schooled By NASA Chief on Earth Science Exploration
From March 12, 2015.
Earth Science - Rock Cycle And Types Of Rock | Iken Edu
Earth Science - Rock Cycle And Types Of Rock | Iken Edu
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There are many types rock on the earth like igneous, sedimentary etc. but do you think why are they are named so or how they are made?
In this video, you will learn about complete rock cycle as how they changed with time and how they converted from one form to another.
Watch the complete video and share your views on this. Also share this with your friends to help them learn.
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National Geographic Our Atmosphere Earth Science
Mr. Andersen describes how plate tectonics shapes our planet. Continental and oceanic platers are contrasted and major plate boundaries are discussed.
Intro Music Atribution
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Science Documentary ✔ The Most Dangerous Deepest Place On Earth ✔ Discovery Channel
The Mariana Trench or Marianas Trench is the deepest known part of the world's oceans. It is located in the western Pacific Ocean, to the east of the Mariana Islands. The trench is about 2,550 kilometres (1,580 mi) long but has an average width of only 69 kilometres (43 mi). It reaches a maximum-known depth of 10,994 m (± 40 m) or 6.831 mi (36,070 ± 131 ft) at the Challenger Deep, a small slot-shaped valley in its floor, at its southern end,although some unrepeated measurements place the deepest portion at 11.03 kilometres (6.85 mi).
We can see the great difference between the Mariana Trench holes and the well-known russian Kola Superdeep Borehole
The Kola Superdeep Borehole (Russian: Кольская сверхглубокая скважина, Kolskaya sverkhglubokaya skvazhina) is the result of a scientific drilling project of the Soviet Union in the Pechengsky District, on the Kola Peninsula. The project attempted to drill as deep as possible into the Earth's crust. Drilling began on 24 May 1970 using the Uralmash-4E, and later the Uralmash-15000 series drilling rig. A number of boreholes were drilled by branching from a central hole. The deepest, SG-3, reached 12,262 metres (40,230 ft) in 1989 and still is the deepest artificial point on Earth.
Identifying Minerals for Earth Science
The steps used to identify minerals
Earth Science For Children All About Earths History
Flat Earth Science: Stanton Friedman & Mark Sargent Round Table
Are we inside a Truman show enclosed world, thousands of miles wide? Did we really go to the moon? Is the sun closer to our earth than we’ve been led to believe by the “powers that be”? Legendary UFO researcher Stanton Friedman squares off with fellow TFR host and producer of “Flat Earth Clues”, Mark K. Sargent in this special broadcast.
Another Planet Found Like Earth | Science Universe Documentary
Another Planet Found Like Earth Science Universe Documentary
Greatest Discoveries with Bill Nye: Earth Science
NASA Earth Science at 2030: a Vision of the Future
NASA has studied our home planet for more than 40 years -- from space, in the air and on the ground -- seeking to reveal the complex interactions among Earth's natural systems and improving forecasts of weather, climate, and natural hazards.
This video presents a vision of the future and demonstrates how technology advances may change the way we observe and study Earth.
Earth Sciences at Cambridge
A brief look at the Earth Sciences course, part of the Natural Sciences Tripos at the University of Cambridge.
How to apply:
This is the final, slightly amended version of this video Earth Sciences at Cambridge (first cut)
Inside Biosphere 2: The Worlds Largest Earth Science Experiment
Craig goes to Biosphere 2--the largest closed system ever created--and learns about the science of recreating the Earth's ecosystems. How do we build a space colony? Can we re-create nature? Was Biosphere 2 a failure?
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John Adams and the University of Arizona
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Biosphere footage courtesy of the University of Arizona
Biospherian photography by Peter Menzel,
The Young Earth Science Debate! Yes, Really.
Question: “What is Young Earth Science (YES) and how does it relate to Philosophy? Should we waste billions on funding research based on old earth fallacies?”
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The Earth: Crash Course Astronomy #11
Phil starts the planet-by-planet tour of the solar system right here at home, Earth.
Table of Contents
Earth is a Planet 0:03
Layers of Earth 1:25
The Magnetic Field 5:10
Atmosphere and the Human Influence 6:14
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Saturn: [credit: Photo by NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute/Gordan Ugarkovic]
Ulaan Tsutgalan waterfall:
Perspective on a cloudy day: [credit: Oleg Artemyev]
Yellowston Mud Pot:
Sea otters holding hands:
Continental Drift: [credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio]
Mission to Bennu: [credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Conceptual Image Lab]
[credit: San Diego Supercomputer Center / Nature]
Excerpt from Dynamic Earth [credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center]
Aurora Borealis: [credit: Fotograf Göran Strand]
Waves On Rocky Shore 1080 (2011):
A Year In The Life Of Earth’s CO2: [credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center]
NASA | 2014 Continues Long-Term Global Warming:
NASA | Earth Science Week: Water, Water Everywhere!
Water, Water Everywhere! is Episode 2 in the six-part series Tides of Change, exploring amazing NASA ocean science to celebrate Earth Science Week 2009.
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Water is all around us, and its importance to nearly every natural process on earth cannot be underestimated. The water cycle is the movement of water around the Earth in all its forms, from the ocean to the atmosphere, to snow, soil, aquifers, lakes, and streams on land, and ultimately backs to the ocean. This video explains what the water cycle is and how important it is to life on earth.
Flat Earth Obama and Unfalsifiable Science
This video takes a look at a few different pieces of unfalsifiable science. Even though, as we all know, something cannot be unfalsifiable and considered scientific. However, Obama keeps referring to the Flat Earth while we know that everything Globe is unfalsifiable. Do your own research and BOOM! Welcome to the flat lands.
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Regents Earth Science - Lab Practical, Part-D of the Exam
This is an overview of the New York State Regents Earth Science Lab Practical. The Lab Practical is also know as Part-D of the exam. Three stations: Rock/Mineral ID, Elliptical Orbits and Finding Epicenters. Thank you to Mr SciGuy, Ms Silversti et al.
How To Draw An Ellipse-Hommocks Earth Science Department
This is part of your lab practical, so make sure you watch this!
Branches of Earth Science
Branches of Earth Science
Earth Science regents review episode 01: Weather part 1
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Earths Volcanoes - Documentary
For more science and technology videos and documentaries, please subscribe to my channel 'Science&Technology; 4U'
Layers of the Atmosphere-Hommocks Earth Science Department
Layers of the Atmosphere
Earth Science Misconceptions
Similar to Jay Walking...I went around a local beach and asked people questions that deal with Earth Science. Watch and see their answers!
Naked Science - Angry Earth
2004 Documentary - Naked Science Season 1 - Angry Earth
Naked Science is an American documentary television series that premiered in 2004 on the National Geographic Channel. The programme features various subjects related to science and technology.
What can science tell us about the fury of our Angry Earth? Can science do anything to protect us? Might we one day be able to predict the quakes? Or are we at the mercy of the awesome power of nature?
Around the world, millions live under the threat of an earthquake disaster. In the last century, more than 1 million people died in earthquakes. Over the next century, it is feared that number could increase ten-fold. Why? Because Earthquakes don't kill people. Buildings do. And urban populations are increasing so fast that we now have 'mega-cities'. We discover the seismic vulnerability of some of the world's mega cities and the threat posed to millions of people all over the world.
Discovering Earth: science meets art | Natural History Museum
Join planetary geologist Joe Michalski and #Otherworlds artist Michael Benson as they explain how space exploration sheds light on the delicate beauty of life on Earth. See more of Michael Benson's in Otherworlds: Visions of our Solar System:
Amazing Earth Science With Vsauce & YouTube Kids
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NASA Earth Science Mission Launches
NASA’s Soil Moisture Active Passive (SMAP) spacecraft launched Jan. 31 from California’s Vandenberg Air Force Base. SMAP is the first U.S. Earth-observing satellite designed to collect global observations of surface soil moisture. The mission’s high resolution space-based measurements of soil moisture will give scientists a new capability to better predict natural hazards of extreme weather and improve our understanding of Earth’s water, energy and carbon cycles.
Earth Sciences at Cambridge - Trailer
The full film can be accessed at:
One of the great strengths of the Natural Sciences Tripos is that it gives undergraduates a chance to try subjects that they might not have encountered before. Earth Sciences is one of these, with many school pupils having only a peripheral experience of the subject from their geography lessons. We decided to make a film showcasing many of the important themes of Earth Sciences, illustrating the scope and breadth of the subject and its relevance to fundamental problems in physics, chemistry and biology. The film is close to documentary in style, so the viewer comes away not only knowing something of how the Earth works, but also understanding the scientific process used to gain this knowledge. We hope we also manage to put across some of the excitement of doing research in Earth Sciences! The aim is that the film will be watched by all incoming NatSci freshers and, because we were careful not to concentrate too much on Cambridge, more generally by 6th formers who are thinking about what science subjects they might like to study at University.
The Moon-Hommocks Earth Science Department
Section 2-Earth's Rotation Podcast onThe Moon
Earth Science - Earthquakes
Science 21 Assignment on Earthquakes.
What is an earthquake you say? Well an earthquake is when the earth's surface (crust) moves underneath us. Although almost all earthquake events are natural (that is why they are called a 'natural disaster'), they release the stress and force built up in the crust. Injection and extraction of fluids and substances from under the ground can also trigger some quakes. However this is less common, earthquakes usually occur when the sections that the Earth's crust is broken up into, called plates collide into or separated from one another. There are dozens of these plates, but the largest are the African Plate, Antarctic Plate, Eurasian Plate, Indo-Australian Plate, North American Plate, Pacific Plate and South American Plate. These plates are constantly migrating around the world extremely slowly in all different directions, bumping and scraping past. This is what creates the stress. Sometimes the pressure is too much and without a moment's notice and the plates either diverge; where one plate rapidly pulls away from another, converge; where one plate slips under another or transforms; where plates scrape past in opposite directions. When this happens the force from these actions pass thought the crust in every direction as a shockwave and can devastate areas that are populated. Impacts from space also trigger earthquakes, when a large Asteroid or other space object makes it past the atmosphere and strikes the crust. It causes a displacement and that shockwave moves out much the same as an earthquake.
The shockwaves that the earthquake gives of vary. P-waves (Primary) are the fastest type of wave (traveling at around 6.5 km/s). They compress or stretch the medium; in most cases rock, like sound does though air. S-waves (Secondary) travel behind the P-waves at about 3.4 km/s and moves like someone shaking a bed sheet, S-waves cannot pass through liquid mediums such as lakes. Love waves are similar to S-waves however it displaces the medium as it travels though. This type of wave produces the strongest seismic reading even at long distances away. The final type of wave called a Rayleigh wave named after British physicist Lord Rayleigh (who discovered the existence of the wave). This wave causes the ground to move in an elliptical motion.
Earthquakes may cause liquefaction and landslides due to the disruption of the crust or set off Tsunamis by deforming the sea floor to cause a large displacement of the overlying water creating imbalance. They can also effect nearby magma reservoirs, compressing or expanding them; which may link to a volcanic hazard such as an eruption or lava flow. Liquefaction is a significant cause of building loss. When the shockwave moves though saturated soil, the soil it may lose strength and stiffness and cause it behave more like a liquid. This loss of soil structure disrupts the ground and may cause areas to separate or crack.
Nowhere is safe from an earthquake, one maybe happening underneath us right not, we just might not feel it. However, quakes usually occur where two plates meet, at fractures or faults. Around 80% of all earthquakes occur along the rim of the Pacific Ocean called the 'Ring of Fire'; which is along many plate boundaries and sites for many active and dormant volcanoes.
The Richter Magnitude Scale (or Richter scale) is a measure of the oscillations of the ground detected by a machine called a seismograph. It records the amplitude of ground motion beneath it and is capable of detecting slight vibrations that are so minor that humans can not feel them. All the worlds' quakes above certain amplitude are being monitored using seismographs all around the world. This makes the location and speed able to be determined using multiple instruments. Although earthquakes cannot be predicted, scientists can plot a location that is likely to have an earthquake occur due to plate stress.
Hurricanes & Tornadoes-Hommocks Earth Science Department
Hurricanes and Tornadoes
Naked Science - Birth of the Earth
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How did the Earth evolve to support life.
Our planet now supports a huge diversity of living creatures requiring very special conditions, but what was the series of events that brought this unique set of conditions together? What did it take to make a world that would support human life? Naked Science takes an imaginary ‘human’ time traveller on a journey back to the moment of formation of our solar system. We meet the scientists who are carrying out their own detective work, uncovering the clues around the world today into what our planet was like 4 and a half billion years ago.
Our journey begins with the astonishing story of how a giant cloud of interstellar dust and gas collapsed to form the sun and planets. We discover that the intense heat of the early Earth created a molten iron core. This generated a magnetic shield around our planet that protects us, to this day, from the sun’s deadliest particles.
Many of the features we take for granted on our living planet were forged in the most violent event in our planet’s history. Early in its life, the Earth collided with another planet. Planetary Scientist Robin Canup has modelled the impact using supercomputers. She reveals that the resulting fireball was so energetic it melted the Earth and created the moon. This dramatic impact gave us our tides and seasons.
We wouldn’t have life today without water. But where our water came from is a mystery that has long puzzled scientists. At a NASA research laboratory, Michael Zolensky studies a recently discovered meteorite that supports the view that water came from space.
For the first half of its history the Earth had an atmosphere of methane and carbon dioxide we would find impossible to breathe. One clue as to how the earth acquired its oxygen can be found in Australia. Shark Bay in Western Australia is home to strange bacterial mounds called stromatolites. The bacteria in these objects are pumping out oxygen. A few hundred miles away geologist Martin Van Kranendonk shows us a fossil stromatolite, the world’s oldest fossil. The evidence suggests that these strange objects are responsible for creating the air we breathe.
What Can I Do With a Major in Earth Science?
Are you still trying to decide your major and wonder what the possibilities will be between one major or another? Do you know what major you will pursue but still are not sure what you will do with it when you are done? Explore the possibilities in Earth Science.
Earth Science - Earthquakes
This educational video explains and give you examples of how earthquakes start in a straightforward and entertaining way.
Reference Table Page 10-Inferred Properties of Earths Interior-Hommocks Earth Science Department
Interior of the Earth
Earth Rotation-Hommocks Earth Science Department
Section 2-Rotation of Earth
6 Clues That The Earth is Actually Hollow
Here are some clues that may indicate that the Hollow Earth Theory is actually real and the earth is indeed hollow.
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Q&A; - Environmental Earth Science Degree BSc
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Earth Science Sample Clip
This is a sample from Rock 'N Learn Earth Science.
Want an exciting way to learn important facts and get ready for an Earth science test? Marko the Pencil and his friend Terra take learners on a fascinating journey to Marko's Super Science Station where it's easy and fun to understand science concepts and boost test scores. This science video covers the Solar System, weather and the water cycle, types of rocks, properties of minerals, volcanoes and plate tectonics, weathering, and alternative energy. Meets the National Science Education Standards.
Kevin is a fifth-grader who actually enjoys taking science tests because he knows the perfect way to become well prepared. Even difficult science concepts can be easy to grasp with clear explanations and animations. Marko, a humanoid pencil, has just the right tips to help Kevin understand science, have fun, and get ready for tests.
Kevin is already waiting at Marko's Super Science Station when he is joined by Marko and Terra, an animated globe who knows a thing or two about Earth science. As Terra explains, Earth science has a lot to do with understanding astronomy, geology, meteorology, and more. Kevin begins his science test preparation with the Solar System, learning about the Sun and the eight planets that orbit the Sun.
Marko and Terra show Kevin an easy and entertaining way to remember the planets. Kevin soon learns all about the asteroid belt, dwarf planets, and comets. What happens in space affects things on Earth. Kevin gets a good grasp of how the Earth and the Sun interact to create day and night and cause the seasons.
Kevin and his friends have lots more to explore, including exactly how the water cycle influences weather. He learns a catchy song about evaporation, condensation, precipitation, and accumulation. He finds out how changes in air pressure cause wind.
In the Geology Learning Center, Kevin discovers different kinds of rocks and learns how they were formed. He learns that fossils give clues as to what the environment was like. Plus, he attends a cool rock concert performed by animated rocks: Sedimentary Sandstone, Igneous Granite, and Metamorphic Marble. After rocking out, Kevin is ready for an experiment involving mineralogy. He uses properties such as color, luster, hardness, and streak to identify an unknown mineral sample.
Kevin next blasts off, compliments of a volcano, to the Topographic Learning Center. There, he finds out what caused changes in the Earth's surface throughout time and learns about plate tectonics and the development of shield volcanoes, cinder cones, and stratovolcanoes. He also experiences weathering and erosion. Lots of humor keeps students laughing as they get a good foundation for the types of material they will find on an Earth science test. Animated examples help students understand sediment, erosion, glaciers, and deposition.
Any Earth science adventure would be incomplete without a visit to the Energy and Resource Learning Center where Kevin explores different kinds of perpetual resources, including the Sun, the wind, geothermal energy, and the ocean. He learns about renewable and nonrenewable resources, along with the latest ways to conserve energy and use energy more efficiently.
Finally, when students are ready, they can join Kevin, Marko, and Terra to take a practice Earth science test. Marko and Terra coach Kevin on how to remember what he has learned and apply his knowledge to scoring high on Earth science tests. It's a great review for all that's been learned.
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This video is 'kid appealing' and keeps children interested. It is exceptionally well planned and is amazingly informative without the children losing interest. The video was so interesting, not only to the children, but to the parents as well. It was fun to sit and get involved with the video and test our knowledge of what we knew now and what we never knew before. It was helpful and easy to understand for children of all ages. —Reviewer from iParenting Media Awards Best Products of 2009
Environmental Earth Science Unit 1 - Lecture 1
An Intro to Environmental Earth Science