This is a brief (26 seconds) video using computer animation that discusses the paasage that oxygen travels through. Good sound quality.
Richard III, Ian McKellan
Another great example of the "winter of our discontent" soliloquy. It would provide a great contrast to other versions as it is set during WWII. Be forewarned that the actual soliloquy doesn't begin until 5.33 seconds into the video. This is the beginning of a film. Enjoy the ambience: jazz age music and dancing dignitaries in the ballroom, then a portion of the speech in the men's room. 1995 film, Richard III (8:29)
In this video, Professor Craig uses comic books to show how to use context clues to figure out unknown words. The instructor deliberately mispronounces 'puny'. The first 30 seconds or so of the video is blurry, but the video gradually becomes sharper. Suitable for third-graders and older.
Lake Nyos Gas Density Demonstration
This is a great way to show students that carbon dioxide gas is heavier than air. It also helps them understand the unusual natural disaster at Lake Nyos in Africa. In 1986 a tremendous amount of carbon dioxide gas erupted from the lake, and then flowed down through a village, killing 1,700 people. The video is a narrative, step by step demonstration with explanations. Run time 03:59.
Crawford's Corner- Say "Please And Thank You" Crawford the Cat teaches kids to say please and thank you. Video is in cartoon format with 30 seconds of introduction. Crawford is planning a party and on his way to shopping he plays a game with the children. The game is to make sure he says please and thank you. (5:01)
Crawford the Cat teaches kids to say please and thank you. Video is in cartoon format with 30 seconds of introduction. Crawford is planning a party and on his way to shopping he plays a game with the children. The game is to make sure he says please and thank you. (5:01)
Jack Be Nimble
Nursery Rhyme read by David Krumholtz - 13 seconds!
Little Bo Peep
Cartoon slides of Little Bo Peep, read by Hill Harper from CSI New York. (54 seconds)
How Does a Plant Grow? - Time Lapse
The growth and development of a plant is one of the most spectacular events in nature. Yet, because it happens so slowly, over the course of days or weeks, it is difficult to observe in real time. This video segment depicts plant growth in time-lapse format, allowing the viewer to observe in just a few seconds some of the most important life stages of a plant, from germination to the formation of a flower, and several phases in between. Footage from NOVA: "The Shape of Things." Video is set to m
Customary Unit Conversions
Students learn the following customary units of measurement: inch, foot, ounce, ton, fluid ounce, pint, gallon, yard, pound, cup, quart, and so on. Students also learn to convert from one customary unit of measurement to another using the following conversion factors: 60 seconds = 1 minute, 7 days = 1 week, 3 feet = 1 yard, 16 ounces = 1 pound, 4 quarts = 1 gallon, and so on. Students are then asked to solve problems using conversion factors, such as 18 feet = ____ inches. Video is good qu
How Does the Earth Change? Part 2
This brief video is only one minute and fifteen seconds, but in this short time, the narrator discusses volcanoes and earthquakes.
Bill Nye, The Science Guy, on Rocks and Soil
Bill is passionate about rocks and soil--so are Barry Nolan and Edward James Olmos. They're humans who tell stories. They here to help, because every rock tells a story. It's usually a long one involving millions of years. But, you can get started in just a minute and 56 seconds.
Description of the Frank Slide
In less time then it takes to watch this video of two minutes a portion of the town of Frank Alberta was buried in about 90 seconds. At 4:10am on April 29, 1903, 82 million tonnes of limestone and shale crashed from Turtle Mountain killing over 70 people of approximately 600 residents. The rock slide was named Frank slide after the town of Frank. In 90 seconds, 90 million tons of debris covered the town. Run time 02:00.
NASA | Sarychev Volcano Eruption from the International Space Station
Amazing images seen from the International Space Station of a volcano erupting. The video is only 9 seconds long.
This National Geographic video shows what happens to the earth's crust to cause an earthquake. When the trembling stops, the disaster is only the beginning.
Dried and wrinkled salad/lettuce can be "refreshed" by immersing it in cold water. This is due to osmosis. The process is shown in a time lapse video where things are speeded up 720x. What took 3 h 35 m can be shown in 18 seconds... thanks to time lapse photography! Images are set to music. Run time 0:58.
Animation of Joint Movement, Part 1
There is no narration or sound; the video features simple animation showing how human joints move. (57 seconds)
Animation of Joint Movement, Part 2
There is no narration or sound; the video features simple animation showing how human joints move. (33 seconds)
Mysterious Ball Lightning
This video shows many different incidents of ball lightning. Ball lightning may be an atmospheric electrical phenomenon, the physical nature of which is still controversial. The term refers to reports of luminous, usually spherical objects which vary from pea-sized to several meters in diameter. It is sometimes associated with thunderstorms, but unlike lightning flashes, which last only a fraction of a second, ball lightning reportedly lasts many seconds. Video is set to music and no words are s
An annual tidal wave in China turns into disaster when onlookers are swept away by the wave. Run time 01:25.
This is a brief (56 seconds) video using computer animation that discusses how air is exchanged in the lungs. Good sound quality.