Wednesday, February 6, 2013

Munich Air Disaster - Air Crash Investigation

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On 6 February 1958, British European Airways Flight 609, carrying members of the famed Manchester United football team, crashed into a house about 300 meters from the end of the runway in Munich, killing 23 aboard. The cause of the crash was slush on the runway which slowed the plane down, preventing it from reaching takeoff speed.
[VID]OVtaWQaioGk[/VID] [time]
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Monday, February 4, 2013

Dark Matter & Hubble

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Date: 06-24-07
Host: Art Bell
Guests: Richard Massey

An astronomy scholar at Caltech, Richard Massey, discussed the latest findings about dark matter and dark energy, and how the Hubble Telescope is used to gather this data. Observed indirectly by the Hubble, dark matter doesn't reflect or shine but can be surmised by its gravitational influence. The universe contains six times more dark matter than regular matter and it's spread out in long thin poles that crisscross the cosmos, he detailed.

Dark matter acts as a kind of glue-- a scaffold that holds spinning galaxies in place, and thus is vital for the formation of life, Massey noted. In contrast, dark energy is a force that pushes things away from each other, and is making the universe larger.

Hubble, which is due for a repair, excels at observing faint objects at a great distance away. In 2006, it viewed the "Bullet Cluster," an unusual collision of two galaxies that occurred several million light years from Earth. Eventually, in the distant future, our galaxy, the Milky Way will collide with Andromeda.
[VID]3droLuhvUI4[/VID] [time]

The Universe - Season 1 All Episodes

It is a fireball in the sky, a bubbling, boiling, kinetic sphere of white hot plasma, exploding and erupting. Its size is almost unimaginable--one million Earths would fit within its boundaries. In this violence is born almost all the energy that makes existence on Earth possible, yet, its full mysteries are only now beginning to be understood. From Sun spots to solar eclipses, solar flares to solar storms, the birth of the sun to its potential death, discover the science and history behind this celestial object that makes life on Earth exist.


Universe Season Show Documentary Space Science Physics Laws Gravity Newton Albert Einstein Stephen Hawking Newton's law of universal gravitation Sir Isaac Newton: The Universal Law of Gravitation Astronomy Comets Space Galileu Galilei Galaxy Constellation Orion Nebula Dark Matter Dark Energy Expansion Star Planet Solar System The Sun Mercury Venus Earth The Moon Lunar Spaceship Mars Speed of Light Phobos Deimos Jupiter Metis Adrastea Amalthea and Thebe Io Europa Ganymede Callisto Leda Himalia Lysithea Elara Ananke Carme Pasiphae and Sinope Recently discovered moons Saturn Pan and Atlas Prometheus and Pandora Epimetheus Janus Mimas Enceladus Tethys Telesto and Calypso Dione and Helene Rhea Titan Hyperion Iapetus Phoebe Recently discovered satellites Uranus
Cordelia Ophelia Bianca Cressida Desdemona Juliet Portia Rosalind Belinda and Puck Miranda Ariel Umbriel Titania Oberon Caliban Sycorax Prospero Setebos Stephano and Trinculo Neptune Naiad Thalassa Despina and Galatea Larissa Proteus Triton Nereid Pluto Charon Nix and Hydra Dwarf Planets Pluto Ceres Eris Makemake and Haumea Small Bodies Comets Comet Halley Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 The Kuiper Belt and the Oort Cloud Sedna Asteroids 951 Gaspra 243 Ida 253 Mathilde 433 Eros Meteors Meteorites and Impacts The Interplanetary Medium Black Hole Red Giant Dwarf Planet Dwarf Remnants Atoms Atom The Big Bang Theory Theories Physics Astronomy Astrophysics Cosmology High Energy Physics Quantum Optics and Condensed Matter Physics Planetary Physics Physics Teaching Experimental Theoretical The Unknown seminar colloquium meeting Warp Planetary-sized object Planetary Size Sized wandering star celestial body orbiting Orbit star stellar remnant gravity thermonuclear fusion cleared neighbouring region planetesimal planetesimals International Astronomical Union Ptolemy deferent and epicycle Motion Astronomer Michio Kaku planets orbited the Sun Galileo Galilei Johannes Kepler elliptical astronomers Space Age probes volcanism Plate Tectonics Erosion Geology hurricane tectonic hydrology large low-density gas giants and smaller rocky terrestrials low density giant terrestrial Sun Mercury Venus Earth Mars four gas giants Jupiter Saturn Uranus Neptune natural satellites dwarf planets small Solar System bodies extrasolar planets exoplanets Milky Way Galaxy Extrasolar Planets Encyclopaedia 1 History Babylon Greco-Roman astronomy India Medieval Muslim astronomy European Renaissance 19th century 20th century 21st century Extrasolar planet definition 2006 definition Former classifications Mythology and naming Formation Solar System Planetary attributes Extrasolar planets Planetary-mass objects Rogue planets Sub-brown dwarfs Satellite planets and belt planets Attributes Dynamic characteristics Orbit Axial tilt Rotation Orbital clearing Physical characteristics Mass Internal differentiation Atmosphere Magnetosphere Secondary characteristics Wind Season The Kuiper Belt the Oort Cloud Ring Main Asteroid Belt Greek astronomy Neo Assyrian Babylonian Astronomy Venus Astrologer Astrologers Mercury Enuma anu enlil Mesopotamia mythology religious cosmology classical planets naked eye wandering star telescope Io Europa Ganymede Callisto Titan Iapetus Rhea Tethys Dione Pallas Juno Vesta Ceres Pluto Astrea Hebe Iris Flora Metis Hygeia Parthenope Victoria Egeria Irene Eunomia Week Day Ancient Greece Helios Selene Olympians Nergal Nabu Marduk Ares Cronus Titan Phosphoros Zeus Hermes Aphrodite Ishtar Empire Pantheon Mercurius Iuppiter Saturnus Poseidon Deity Anglo-saxon god Sub brown dwarf Kepler laws of planetary motion Mass Atmosphere Double planet Dwarf planet Exoplanet -- celestial body outside that solar system Mesoplanet Minor planet -- celestial body smaller than a planet Planetar (astronomy) Planetary mnemonic Planetesimal Protoplanet Rogue planet Extraterrestrial skies List of hypothetical Solar System objects Landings on other planets Space exploration List of planet-satellite systems Planetary habitability Planetary science Exoplanetology Theoretical planetology Planets in astrology Planets in science fiction Systema Saturnium trans-Neptunian The Big Splash List of comets Comet vintages Portal Energy Warp Hole Black Dark Time Space Matter Space Hubble Telescope Ultra Deep Field Radiation Gamma Beta Alpha Mayall II Andromeda Galaxy Milky Way

Galileo and The Telescope

Galileo has been called the "father of modern observational astronomy", the "father of modern physics", the "father of science", and "the Father of Modern Science".
[VID]gSdOTCE7hk0[/VID] [time]

Sunday, January 27, 2013

How motor engine works

good video
[VID]b04zMTeVMQQ[/VID] [time]

Light Fantastic - Let There Be Light

Light Fantastic is the title of a television documentary series that explores the phenomenon of light and aired in December 2004 on BBC Four. The series comprised four programmes respectively titled: "Let There be Light"; "The Light of Reason"; "The Stuff of Light"; and "Light, The Universe and Everything." The material was presented by Cambridge academic Simon Schaffer.

The first episode shows how the desire, by Greek, Arab and Christian scholars to penetrate the divine nature of light led to modern science's origins. The programme explores the contributions of Empedocles; Euclid; Al Hazen; Roger Bacon; Descartes and Isaac Newton.

Journey Through the Milky Way

National Geographic
Journey Through the Milky Way: Science Documentary hosted by Dominic Frisby, published by National Geographic in 2011 - English narration. National Geographic: Journey Through the Milky Way is about you, me and the history of two hundred billion stars. Our solar system lies in a suburb of a vast celestial city, a colossal community of stars, bound together by gravity; the Milky Way galaxy.
[VID]aSxPfk5yhW0[/VID] [time]

BBC - Horizon: The Truth of Troy

Horizon: The Truth of Troy (2004) One of the greatest stories ever told, the legend of Helen of Troy has enchanted audiences for the last 3000 years. In 2004 the movie "Troy" was released, starring Brad Pitt and Orlando Bloom. But is there any reality to the myth? BBC's "Horizon" has unprecedented access to the scientist with the answers! Since 1988, Professor Manfred Korfmann has been excavating the site of Troy. He has never before spoken at this length. He has made amazing discoveries - how large the city was, how well it was defended and, crucially, that there was once a great battle there at precisely the time that experts believe the Trojan war occurred. But who had attacked the city and why? Horizon follows a trail of clues - the ancient tablets written by a lost civilisation, the sunken ship rich in treasure, and the magnificent golden masks and bronze swords of a warrior people. The film reaches its climax in a tunnel deep beneath Troy, where Korfmann has made a discovery that may reveal, once and for all, the truth behind the myth.

Horizon: Infinity (BBC)

By our third year, most of us will have learned to count. Once we know how, it seems as if there would be nothing to stop us counting forever. But, while infinity might seem like an perfectly innocent idea, keep counting and you enter a paradoxical world where nothing is as it seems.

Mathematicians have discovered there are infinitely many infinities, each one infinitely bigger than the last. And if the universe goes on forever, the consequences are even more bizarre. In an infinite universe, there are infinitely many copies of the Earth and infinitely many copies of you. Older than time, bigger than the universe and stranger than fiction. This is the story of infinity.

I uploaded this video first early last year on my old channel RosesOfTime (Now Closed).
[VID]FiMigmLwwTM[/VID] [time]