Deep Ocean Eruption
See the recent "underwater Fourth of July" scientists believe is the deepest volcanic eruption ever seen--with three-foot-wide lava bubbles and flows creeping over the seafloor. Video run time is 2:23.
Exploring Oceans: Bermuda
The waters around Bermuda host a liquid jungle of creatures that exist in floating forests of golden brown sargassum seaweed. Deep within its waters live bioluminescent deep-sea creatures, reminiscent of comets, suns, and stars. (03:30)
Great Barrier Reef Wildlife
The largest living structure, the Great Barrier Reef spans more than 1,200 miles of islands and submerged reefs. A plethora of coral thrives here, along with a sweep parrotfish, sugeonfish, barracuda, and sharks. Run time 4:11.
The Galapagos were Darwin's laboratory for the study of the origins of life. See the amazing creatures he studied in 1835 - giant tortoises, sea turtles, flightless cormorants, iguanas, and penguins. Produced by National Geographic. Run time 04:47.
The Impact of Climate Change
Learn about how the climate change on earth is influencing the atmosphere. In this video you will also see how weather satellites are used as warning devices for extreme weathers. (05:48)
What Does the Term 'Horsepower' Mean?
This video explains the science behind the term Horsepower in just under 9 minutes. Explanation is clear and easy to understand.
Kelp Forest Food Web
Kelp forests have unique characteristics that support a delicately balanced ecosystem. They provide interactions between species and habitat that thrive on the health of this balance. In this video segment, explore the amazing underwater kelp forest ecosystem and observe how fragile this habitat can be to predation and human activities.
ESL Lesson for Kids - Greetings
ESL Kids lessons, greetings: Hello, Hi, Goodbye, Bye. The words appear on the screen as they are recited.
Fun Science Projects for Children : Ingredients for Flubber
Make science fun. What are the ingredients and materials needed to make flubber? Learn in this science video from science expert: Karen Weisman. This video gives the step by step instructions for making flubber, and even has subtitles so that if you can't understand the presenter you can still see the measurements that she is talking about.
Where Do You Get Your Energy
Cells extract energy from sugar to produce ATP, the molecular fuel that powers all life processes. This interactive activity adapted from the Exploratorium delves into the processes that enable cells to unlock the energy contained in the foods we consume. We often use the term "energy" as an informal shorthand for our ability to stay alert and complete tasks. In fact, the presence of energy-rich molecules and our cells' ability to obtain, process, and use this energy is critical to life.
Egg Osmosis Lab
Illustrates Osmosis with Eggs, Corn Syrup and Vinegar
In this video they discuss the history of refraction and do some interesting experiments. It also discusses index of refraction, Snell's Law, displacement, and shows the bending of light. Video is good quality and good for all students as review or initial learning of the concept. The video includes closed captioning. Run time 10:03.
Convection Causes Wind: Part II
This demonstration simulates warm air rising and cold air sinking. 9th grade science teacher, Rod Benson, does a step by step, narrative demonstration that includes explanations. Run time 02:05.
How to Make Foam Science Experiment
In this video kids can learn a fun and easy science experiment. Watch as they show you how to make foam. The experiment uses vinegar and baking soda and is an example of a chemical reaction. Run time 01:09.
Compound Subjects - MindBites
This video is an excerpt of a lesson about compound subjects. First, a sentence with a simple subject and predicate is provided. Then, an example of a sentence with a compound subject is shown. The narrator illustrates the sentences with her actions as well as explaining about the subject and predicate.
Prometheus and Pandora
This simple video is narrated and apparently illustrated by a young child. Prometheus was a Titan God who stole fire from Zeus and gave it to human mortals. Zeus punished him, by having him bound to a rock while a great bird ate his liver every day (only to have it grow back to be eaten again the next day). Zeus, still angry, then sent Pandora (the first woman), to further punish humans. Pandora had a box she was not supposed to open. She opens it anyway, and when she does a blac
Norse Mythology: The Creation of The World, Part 2 of 2
This episode discusses the conflicts the beings encountered with each other. Video is a series of pictures and illustrations with musical sound track, beautifully narrated by a male with an English accent. Part 2 of 2 (5:24)
Norse Mythology: The Apples of Idunn, Part 1 of 3 The Apples of Idunn, part 1 of 3. The Gods of Asgard owed their continued immortality to the Goddess of Idunn, who cultivated the orchard of the golden apples of eternal life. This is the story of how Idunn and the gold apples were once stolen from Asgard and what the consequences were. Still images of classic and contemporary illustrations and photographs are shown while narration is heard. Video is of good quality and app
The Apples of Idunn, part 1 of 3. The Gods of Asgard owed their continued immortality to the Goddess of Idunn, who cultivated the orchard of the golden apples of eternal life. This is the story of how Idunn and the gold apples were once stolen from Asgard and what the consequences were. Still images of classic and contemporary illustrations and photographs are shown while narration is heard. Video is of good quality and app
"Stopping By Woods on a Snowy Evening" Poem by Robert Frost
This is a live black-and-white video taken by a male adult walking in a light snowfall. There is a person walking in the snow; you can see part of the walker's coat, pants and shoes, and hear the wind blowing. Robert Frost's poem "Stopping By Woods on a Snowy Evening" is read in the background. The voice is a little hard to hear and understand at times; the text is not shown. (1:05)
"The Sound Of The Trees" Poem by Robert Frost
This non-narrated slideshow presents photographs and drawings of trees in both color and black-and-white. The words to Robert Frost's poem "The Sound of the Trees" are shown in script, somewhat difficult to read, as piano music by David Nevue plays gently but clearly in the background. (2:50)