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Radio Station of Future

  • TIMELAPSE OF THE FUTURE: A Journey to the End of Time


    Support my work on Patreon: | Get the soundtrack: | How's it all gonna end? This experience takes us on a journey to the end of time, trillions of years into the future, to discover what the fate of our planet and our universe may ultimately be.

    We start in 2019 and travel exponentially through time, witnessing the future of Earth, the death of the sun, the end of all stars, proton decay, zombie galaxies, possible future civilizations, exploding black holes, the effects of dark energy, alternate universes, the final fate of the cosmos - to name a few.

    This is a picture of the future as painted by modern science - a picture that will surely evolve over time as we dig for more clues to how our story will unfold. Much of the science is very recent - and new puzzle pieces are still waiting to be found.

    To me, this overhead view of time gives a profound perspective - that we are living inside the hot flash of the Big Bang, the perfect moment to soak in the sights and sounds of a universe in its glory days, before it all fades away. Although the end will eventually come, we have a practical infinity of time to play with if we play our cards right. The future may look bleak, but we have enormous potential as a species.

    Featuring the voices of David Attenborough, Craig Childs, Brian Cox, Neil deGrasse Tyson, Michelle Thaller, Lawrence Krauss, Michio Kaku, Mike Rowe, Phil Plait, Janna Levin, Stephen Hawking, Sean Carroll, Alex Filippenko, and Martin Rees.

    Big thanks to Protocol Labs for their support of this creation:

    And to my Patreon supporters: Juan Benet, Kalexan, Laine Boswell, Holly, Dave & Debbie Boswell, Abraxas, Alina Sigaeva, Aksel Tjønn, Daniel Saltzman, Crystal, Eico Neumann, geekiskhan, Giulia Carrozzino, Hannah Murphy, Jeremy Kerwin, JousterL, Lars Støttrup Nielsen, Leonard van Vliet, Mitchel Mattera, Nathan Paskett, Patrick Cullen, Randall Bollig, Roman Shishkin, Silas Rech, Stefan Stettner, The Cleaner, Timothy E Plum, Virtual_271, Westin Johnson, Yannic, and Anna & Tyson.

    Soundtrack now available: and coming soon to iTunes/Spotify/Etc

    Peace and love,


    Concept, music, writing, edit, and visual effects by melodysheep, with additional visual material sourced from:

    NASA Goddard
    Into the Universe with Stephen Hawking
    BMW X1
    Journey to the Edge of the Universe
    How the Universe Works
    Deep Impact
    Wonders of the Universe
    Moon raker vfx reel
    Voyage of Time

    Voice sample sources:

    Attenborough Davos Speech
    Craig Childs - Long Now Talk
    Brian Cox - Wonders of the Universe Episode 1
    Neil deGrasse Tyson interview with Bill Moyers
    How the Universe Works - Season 3 Episode 2
    Will The Universe Ever End with Lawrence Krauss
    Janna Levin TED Talk
    A Brief History of Time (1991)
    What Happens in the Far Far Future
    Sean Carroll TEDxCaltech
    Alex Filippenko - TEDxSF
    To Infinity and Beyond: The Accelerating Universe
    Martin Rees interview

    Help us caption & translate this video!

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    Support me on Patreon: On a cosmic time scale, human history is as brief as the blink of an eye. By compressing all 13.8 billion years of time into a 10 minute scale, this video shows just how young we truly are, and just how ancient and vast our universe is. Starting with the big bang and culminating in the appearance of homo sapiens, this experience follows the unfolding of time at 22 million years per second, adhering closely to current scientific understanding.

    Narration by Brian Cox, Carl Sagan, and David Attenborough.

    Concept, music, editing, sound design, and select VFX by melodysheep.

    Soundtrack now on bandcamp:

    Massive thanks to Protocol Labs for sponsoring this video: 

     In addition to custom footage, this video samples a large library of content from many sources, including NASA, Voyage of Time, Cosmic Voyage, Wonders of the Universe, and more. Learn more about this project at

    It can be difficult to fathom how long 13.8 billion years is. The more you watch this video, the more it sinks in just how stunningly old the universe is, and how magnificently tiny we humans are in the grand scheme. I hope seeing this experiment in humility makes you ponder the vast, unwitnessed ages that have passed before we came along, and the brevity of our existence in comparison.

    Every event featured in this video is fascinating on its own, so I highly encourage anybody interested to dig deeper. Start with the Wikipedia page on geologic time and go from there to learn more about all the events featured within.

    Peace and love,


    Watch the narration-free version here:

    Help caption this video:

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  • How the Universe is Way Bigger Than You Think


    Check out Squarespace!
    10% Off Code: REALLIFELORE

    The Universe is so enormous we can't really comprehend it all. I try my best to visualize it in this video. This video had without a doubt the most complicated math I've ever done in a video before. If I made errors or miscalculations please let me know in the comments or message me! I want to know. Sources are listed below...

    Please Subscribe:

    Music is by Brandon Maahs. Check out his website and music by clicking this link:


    Subreddit is moderated by Oliver Bourdouxhe

    Special thanks to Patrons: Joshua Tavares, Wesley Jackson and Matthew Mikulka.

    Videos explaining things. Mostly over topics like history, geography, economics and science.

    We believe that the world is a wonderfully fascinating place, and you can find wonder anywhere you look. That is what our videos attempt to convey.

    Currently, we try our best to release one video every week. Bear with us :)

    Business Email:

    Sources and additional reading:

  • What Did Voyager 2 See During its Journey Out Of The Solar System? 1977-2019


    Part 2 - The Voyager two space probe was the second human-made object to reach interstellar space. But what did it see during its historic 42 year trip out of the solar the system?
    If you haven't watched part 1, which follows Voyager 1 on its journey then here is the link -

    I would like to say a massive thank you to my generous Patrons. Every donation helps me improve the channel, by purchasing better software and equipment. I will always strive to make V101 Science as good as it can possibly be. Thank you so much.
    My Patreon *Star* list -
    LunaGirl (aka Claire)

    Want to help support my channel and also get added benefits? Then why not become a Patron today?

    Or maybe purchase some of our awesome merchandise! T-shirts, hoodies, mugs, Phone cases, it's all available now on YouTube!

    Also, check out our Amazon store! Just click on the link below to find loads of awesome items - (US Version)
    (UK Version)


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    Music attribution - Ambient-wave-13 - Erokia Sound Design
    All content is Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0

    DISCLAIMER: This video description contains affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I’ll receive a small commission. This helps support the channel and allows us to continue to make videos like this. Thank you for your support!

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  • Why Alien Life Would be our Doom - The Great Filter


    The first 688 people to use this link will get 20% off their annual membership:

    Thanks a lot to Brilliant for supporting this channel.

    Finding alien life on a distant planet would be amazing news - or would it? If we are not the only intelligent life in the universe, this probably means our days are numbered and doom is certain.

    Support us on Patreon so we can make more videos (and get cool stuff in return):


    The Voice of Kurzgesagt:
    Steve Taylor:

    The MUSIC of the video:


    Jacob Palmer, Hugh Lynch, Jonathan Fritz, Max Schäfer, Christopher Lam, Gabriel Ming, Shawn Walsh, Christopher Siefe, ronald biggs, Noah Kriwat, Matt Meier, Eugene Chiong, Victor L., Neo Kimoto, Paavan Vasudev, Barrett Jay, Jeremy Auvray, Billy Earley, BlackSlime, Brian Santero, Eden Issier, klio, Jackson McLaughlin, Max Schumacher, Poker Chen, Scott Fitzhugh, Daniel Lima, Joseph Morris, Ashley Wright, Magesh, Carcajou Carbonneau, TheRedSnail, Peter Lindeberg, Christian Jipa, Dennis Latyshev, Peter Uran, Brennen, Ian Kirk, Ivaylo, Marilyn Wright, Igor Pavlenko, Diana-Alina Olaru, Ismael, Kat Lynch, Paul Watson, Jude Rigatoni, Neal Strong, MrWilliamDeathEsq, Simon Sardeson-Coe, shinnosuke goto, Matthew Melillo, Eboni Lowe, Erik Heemskerk, Glenn Willen, Paul Wood, Evie Blackwell, Emily Dingwell, Gerrit, Peder Aaby, Chris Lyons, Mary Wright, Scott Rowland, Rasmus Larsson, Jesus Sanchez, Blake Buettner, McEckett, André Abdom, Assaf Horovitz, Andrei Bucur, Leon Taubitz, Inkwell, Robert Wahl, Hosu Lee, Nathan Casados, Logan Johnson, Novita Sari, Jérôme Armengol, Matthew, William Moffat, Carl Reeverts, David Woo, Thomas Bjerre, Hugues Boisvert, Shawn Walton, George Thaxton, Matthew Dyet, Simon Wöhrer, Andy Nguyen, Roberto Gudiño, James Forrester, Nate Borland, Stefan Gauntlett, Christopher Burke, Damian Wiercioch, David Newman, Yolan Chériaux, Eric Marandon, Jason Hammond, Stephanie, Basile Nkeng, David Voesten, Rodrigo Gomez, Jeffrey Barber, Hiram Rogers, Chip Leibovich, François Temporel, Felipe Medeiros, Roland Deml, Josef Roupec, Filip Procházka, James, Axel Labeau, Tanguy Roué, Alexandre Courtemanche, Boris Matešin, MightEMatt, Cody Towner, Stephen Fletcher, Cramus, Sebastian Holc, Jacob Parry, Miggs Perez, Kim Selig, David Adams, Joshua Hopkins-DeSantis, Ameen Aqeel, Lauren Weislak, Kurzgesagt fan, Samuel Martin, Marian Bielcik, blake novak, Alex Au, Michael Duffy, Bakor Al-Tayar, Mark Ritterhoff, Tommy Alsemgeest, Geoffrey Lehr, Matt Carrier, Jason Ross, Ahmad Game, Alan Bandurka, Kevin Cooper, Sinuce, Jack Wilson, Chris Roadfeldt, Tasia Pele, Jared Sirmans, Viktor Stanchev, Dimitry Ivanov, Tom Shoolbraid

    Help us caption & translate this video!

    Why Alien Life Would be our Doom - The Great Filter

  • history of the entire world, i guess



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  • Is Time Travel Really Possible?


    We've all wondered at some point whether time travel is actually possible like it is in the movies. Second Thought is here to find out!

    Time Dilation Calculator:

    Sources and Further Reading:

    Much of the research on paradoxes was compiled by one of my very helpful volunteers: Alan Le!


    Follow Second Thought on Social Media!


    Join the official Discord server!

    Support Second Thought on Patreon!

  • Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of our Universe


    Eric Whitacre's Deep Field: The Impossible Magnitude of our Universe is a unique film and musical experience inspired by one of the most important scientific discoveries of all time: the Hubble Telescope's Deep Field image.

    Toggle captions on for image credits.

    Listen and watch on Apple Music:
    Download or stream on other services:

    Composer & Artistic Director: Eric Whitacre
    Film By: 59 Productions & Space Telescope Science Institute
    Executive Producer: Music Productions, Claire Long & Meg Davies

    Conductor: Eric Whitacre
    Royal Philharmonic Orchestra
    Eric Whitacre Singers
    Virtual Choir 5 (more than 8,000 voices from 120 countries across the globe)

    Audio Production
    Produced by: John Powell
    Recorded by: Mike Hatch, Floating Earth
    Mixed by: John Traunwieser
    Mixed at 5 Cat Studios, Los Angeles CA
    Virtual Choir Editing by: John Michael Caldwell

    Special Thanks
    Dr. John M. Grunsfeld
    Dr. Robert Williams
    Scott D. Vangen
    John Vadino
    Kimberly Kowal Arcand
    Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex
    The men & women of the Space Program

  • What Happens If 1 mm Black Hole Appears On Earth?


    I have a NEW channel ► Meet, Arnold! -

    If you like this video - put Thumb Up button (please) and
    Subscribe to Ridddle channel. We will make this universe smarter together!
    Okay, okay. I got to go..... See You Soooooooooooooooon dudes ;)

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  • A Journey to the End of the Universe


    Could humans ever travel to other galaxies within their lifetime? The immense scale of the Universe seems to prohibit such voyages, after all the nearest galaxy is so far away that it takes light itself - the fastest thing in the Universe - 2.5 million years to complete the trip. Remarkably, there is a trick that might allow humans to accomplish this feat - join us today as we step onboard the constantly accelerating spaceship!

    Written and presented by Professor David Kipping.

    You can now support our research program and the Cool Worlds Lab at Columbia University:

    0:00 - Prologue
    2:57 - A Journey to Alpha Centauri
    11:27 - Returning from Distant Shores
    21:12 - Onward to the End

    Further reading and resources:

    ► Lee, J. & Cleaver, G., 2015, The Relativistic Blackbody Spectrum in Inertial and Non-Inertial Reference Frames:
    ► Yurtsever, U. & Wilkinson, S. 2015, Limits and Signatures of Relativistic Flight:
    ► Margalef-Bentabol, B., Margalef-Bentabol, J., Cepa, J., 2013, Evolution of the Cosmological Horizons in a Concordance Universe:
    ► Columbia University Department of Astronomy:
    ► Cool Worlds Lab website:

    Music is largely by Chris Zabriskie ( and is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license ( in order of appearance;
    ► Cylinder Five (
    ► Music from Neptune Flux, The Oceans Continue to Rise
    ► Music from Neptune Flux, We Were Never Meant to Live Here
    ► Cylinder Two (
    ► Cylinder Four (
    ► Cylinder Eight (
    ► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill, licensed through
    ► Cylinder Two (
    ► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill, licensed through

    Video materials used:

    ► Intro/outro video by ESO/Mark Swinbank, Institute for Computational Cosmology, Durham University, Flying through the MUSE view of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field:
    ► Voyager 2 footage courtesy NASA JPL:
    ► Nautilus X videos from f r a g o m a t i k: and
    ► Ship passing Moon & Mars taken from Beer from Mars by MoonMan Pictures:
    ► A Journey to Alpha Centauri video by ESO./L. Calçada/Nick Risinger (
    ► Relativistic travel through a lattice by Ute Kraus:
    ► Earth time lapse footage taken onboard the International Space Station by NASA's Earth Science & Remote Sensing Unit
    ► Fly-through space footage from
    ► A Flight Through the Universe, by the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, Miguel Aragon & Alex Szalay (Johns Hopkins), Mark Subbarao (Adler Planetarium):
    ► Galaxy spinning animation by
    ► Expanding universe animation by EposChronicles:

    Films clips used:
    ► Agora (2009)
    ► Star Trek (1966 - 1969)
    ► Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979)
    ► Interstellar (2014)
    ► The Expanse (2015 - present)
    ► 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)
    ► The Martian (2015)
    ► Passengers (2016)
    ► Alien (1979)
    ► Flame over India (1959)
    ► Star Trek: First Contact (1996)
    ► Prometheus (2012)
    ► Alien: Covenant (2017)
    ► Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987 - 1994)
    ► Planet Earth (2006)
    ► Elysium (2013)
    ► Alien: Resurrection (1997)
    ► Avengers: Endgame (2019)
    ► What Dreams May Come (1998)

    Special thanks to YouTuber Madd End for this fantastic artist's impression of the halo drive: Thumbnail image by Hazan:

    ::Playlists For Channel::

    Latest Cool Worlds Videos ►
    Cool Worlds Long Form Videos ►
    Cool Worlds Research ►
    Guest Videos ►
    Q&A Videos ►
    Tabby's Star ►
    Science of TV/Film ►

    ::Follow us::

    SUBSCRIBE to the channel
    Cool Worlds Lab


    #EndOfTheUniverse #ConstantAcceleration #CoolWorlds #InterstellarTravel

  • Cicada 3301: An Internet Mystery


    [Credits, References, and More]


    00:00 The First Puzzle
    05:19 The Second Puzzle
    07:42 The Third Puzzle
    10:20 The End

  • Full History of Earth in 10 Minutes


    I have a NEW channel ► Meet, Arnold! -

    If you like this video - put Thumb Up button (please) and
    Subscribe to Ridddle channel. We will make this universe smarter together!
    Okay, okay. I got to go..... See You Soooooooooooooooon dudes ;)

  • Watching the End of the World


    What would we see if we could journey through time, from Earth’s birth up to its death? Join us today on a voyage through time, from planetary creation to the blossoming of life, from the first civilizations to the planet’s ultimate demise.

    An educational video written & presented by Prof David Kipping

    ::Support Us::
    ► New! You can now support us at
    ► For those looking to grab the audio and support the channel, head to:

    ► Fun fact! We used clips from 21 different films to make this video, trying watching through a second time and playing a quiz to see if you can get them all (answers below!).
    ► Disclaimer: Of course this is not exhaustive, many details/events are omitted in the interest of time. Predictions are based on current best estimates from the scientific literature and thus may be subject to change as our projections improve.

    All music used is licensed by (SS) or via Creative Commons (CC) Attribution License (
    ► My Unbelief by Hill licensed via SS:
    ► Ticking by Alternate Endings licensed via SS:
    ► Painted Deserts by Shimmer licensed via SS:
    ► Always Dreaming by Caleb Etheridge via SS:
    ► Arrival by Joachim Heinrich licensed under a CC Attribution license:
    ► Horizon by Joachim Heinrich licensed under a CC Attribution license:
    ► Reverence by Triad licensed via SS:
    ► Waking Up by Atlas licensed via SS:
    ► Mountain by Stephen Keech via SS:
    ► Cylinder Seven by Chris Zabriskie licensed under a CC Attribution license:
    ► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill licensed via SS:
    ► Fable by Stephen Keech licensed via SS:
    ► Selha by Stephen Keech licensed via SS:

    ::Predictions are based on these peer-reviewed articles & refs therein::
    ► O'Malley et al. (2012), Swansong Biospheres: Refuges for life and novel microbial biospheres on terrestrial planets near the end of their habitable lifetimes, IJA 12, 99:
    ► Caldeira & Kasting (1992), The life span of the biosphere revisited, Nature 360, 721:
    ► Schröder & Connon Smith (2008), Distant future of the Sun and Earth revisited, MNRAS 386, 155:
    ► Lovelock & Whitfield (1982), Life span of the biosphere, Nature 296, 561:

    ::Films clips used::
    ► Noah (2014) Paramount Pictures
    ► Lucy (2014) Universal Pictures
    ► Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows (2011) Warner Bros. Pictures
    ► The Big Short (2015) Paramount Pictures
    ► Contact (1997) Warner Bros. Pictures
    ► The Time Machine (2002) DreamWorks Pictures/Warner Bros. Pictures
    ► First Man (2018) Universal Pictures
    ► Interstellar (2014) Paramount Pictures/Warner Bros. Pictures
    ► Clockstoppers (2002) Paramount Pictures
    ► Prometheus (2012) 20th Century Fox
    ► Arrival (2016) Paramount Pictures
    ► Avengers: Endgame (2019) Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures
    ► Blade Runner 2049 (2017) Warner Bros. Pictures/Sony Pictures
    ► The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997) Universal Pictures
    ► Jurassic Park (1993) Universal Pictures
    ► Terminator Salvation (2009) Warner Bros. Pictures/Sony Pictures
    ► I Am Legend (2007) Warner Bros. Pictures
    ► The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (2007) Warner Bros. Pictures
    ► Sunshine (2007) Fox Searchlight Pictures
    ► The Martian (2015) 20th Century Fox
    ► Ad Astra (2019) 20th Century Fox

    ::TV clips used::
    ► Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey (2014) Fox/National Geographic
    ► Earth: A History (2012) National Geographic
    ► The Planets (2019) BBC
    ► Do We Really Need the Moon? (2014) BBC
    ► Inside the Earth (2017) National Geographic
    ► How the Universe Works (2015) Science Channel
    ► Origin of Life - How Life Started on Earth (2016) Nova
    ► Star Trek The Next Generation (1994) Paramount
    ► LIFE (2009) BBC
    ► Earth: Making of a Planet (2011) National Geographic
    ► Clash of the Dinosaurs (2009) Discovery
    ► Mass Extinction: Life at the Brink (2014) Smithsonian Channel
    ► Wild Alaska (2015) BBC
    ► Out of the Cradle (2019) NHK
    ► Mankind The Story of All of Us (2013) History Channel
    ► Human Universe (2014) BBC
    ► The Big Dry (2018) Smithsonian Channel
    ► Africa (2013) BBC
    ► Space Odyssey: Voyage To The Planets (2004) BBC

    ::Other clips used::

    Twitter: @david_kipping


    #EndOfTheWorld #WatchingTheEnd #CoolWorlds

  • Travel INSIDE a Black Hole


    Black holes, light speed travel, and the center of the universe!
    Watch Numberphile discuss a Googol:


    All music by Jake Chudnow:

    Einstein Ring (a special type of gravitational lensing):

    Earth orbiting black hole (gif):

    Visual distortion caused by massive gravity:

    What would it be like to travel into a black hole? (text):

    INTO A BLACK HOLE (with videos):

    Black Hole view from behind:



    more on the dumbhole:

    what it would look like to approach the speed of light:

    pinhole camera demo of seeing behind yourself:

    More on visual changes while approaching lightspeed:

    Where is the center of the universe?

    Expansion layer demo:

  • Human Population Through Time


    It took 200,000 years for our human population to reach 1 billion—and only 200 years to reach 7 billion. But growth has begun slowing, as women have fewer babies on average. When will our global population peak? And how can we minimize our impact on Earth’s resources, even as we approach 11 billion?

    #humans #population #humanevolution #overpopulation

    Download the video in HD:

    Related content:

    Population Connection

    UN World Population Prospects

    Real-time population counter

    NASA EarthData

    NASA Socioeconomic Data and Applications Center

    Video credits:

    AMNH/L. Moustakerski

    AMNH/S. Krasinski

    Sound Design
    AMNH/J. Morfoot

    Scientific Advisors
    AMNH/S. Macey
    AMNH/J. Zichello
    Center for Biodiversity and Conservation

    David Hillis, Derrick Zwickl, and Robin Gutell, University of Texas

    World Population used courtesy of Population Connection, ©2015

    Other Population Data Sources
    Population Connection
    United Nations, “World Population Prospects: 2015 Revision”
    US Census Bureau

    Maps and Event Sources
    Encyclopedia Britannica
    Inner Asian & Uralic National Resource Center
    Needham, J. Science and Civilisation in China
    Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Database

    Subscribe to our channel:

    Check out our full video catalog:
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    This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum.

    © American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY

  • 15 MORE Times The Simpsons Predicted The Future


    From predicting how Game of Thrones would end to an Olympics match up and gold medal win for the United States, here are 15 more times The Simpsons accurately predicted future events!

    Two years ago, we made the video 15 Times The Simpsons Predicted The Future, where we told you about how The Simpsons correctly predicted Donald Trump becoming president and Disney owning 21st century Fox. As it turns out, The Simpsons have predicted even more stuff correctly! The long running Fox animated series has also predicted a particular detail about the ending of Game of Thrones, translation for babies, censoring art, The Shard of London, sending average people to space, Guitar Hero, an American curling team winning Olympic gold and more!

    Subscribe to GameSpot Universe!

    Follow Us -
    Like Us -

  • String Theory and the End of Space and Time with Robbert Dijkgraaf


    For more cool science visit
    In the framework of the largest string theory conference in the world, Strings 2019, Science and Cocktails organized a special event at Flagey in Brussels. We were sipping cocktails in the art-deco building with string theorist and science superstar Robbert Dijkgraaf as he told us all about the fundamental laws of Nature. Afterwards, cellist and composer Benjamin Glorieux performed a musical piece together with invited guests especially commissioned for the occasion, while live-video artist Klaas Verpoest accompanied them with his visual magic.

    What is string theory? What happens to stuff that falls inside a black hole? What are the fundamental building blocks of space and time? Did Nature have any choice in picking the fundamental laws of physics? What is the role of mathematics in physics?

    This talk by professor Robbert Dijkgraaf was recorded on 13 July 2019 at Flagey in Brussels. For more science lectures with dry ice cocktails and live music, visit:

    • Science & Cocktails Brussels

  • The Most Advanced Civilization In The Universe


    The Most Advanced Civilization In The Universe - The Kardashev Scale Explained
    Follow me on Instagram!:
    Join the community Discord!:

    What is the most advanced civilization in the entire universe? Could advanced alien civilizations be building an empire in the galaxy as you watch this video? If you're curious about the answer, then this video is for you!

    Stay connected:
    Personal Instagram:

    Daniel Mekis - Attendance
    Jeremiah Pena - Pillars of Light

    Zepherus Video:



    ???? Some of my favorite books:

    Pale Blue Dot: A Vision of the Human Future in Space by Carl Sagan

    A Universe from Nothing by Lawrence M. Krauss:

    What If?: Serious Scientific Answers to Absurd Hypothetical Questions

    A Brief History of Time by Stephen Hawking:

    The Grand Design by Stephen Hawking:

    How to Win Friends & Influence People by Dale Carnegie:

    Crushing It by Gary Vaynerchuk:

    The Intelligent Investor by Benjamin Graham:

    Space Video
    The Kardashev Scale
    The Kardashev Scale Explained
    Alien Civilizations
    Most Advanced Civilization In The Universe

  • COSMIC RELAXATION: 8 HOURS of 4K Deep Space NASA Footage + Chillout Music for Studying, Working, Etc


    Edited by David Huting © | ABOUT: Designed for extended length relaxation and ambiance Star-Wars-style, Cosmic Relaxation is a 10-hour long ambient voyage to the depths of the universe, exploring galaxies, nebulas, stars, and even planets as seen from NASA's Hubble telescope. It's paired with calming music by the Cynic Project as well as by Deep.Ohm. MORE INFO:

    This film is essentially a seamless blend of my films Deep Space Relaxation, Celestial Relaxation, and a few other new NASA scenes, designed specifically for all-day play back. Music: By Connect.Ohm (Album: and The Cynic Project ( Footage by NASA's Hubble Site.

    From soaring over majestic mountaintops in Patagonia to swimming underwater with dolphins in Tahiti, the Nature Relaxation™ On-Demand Apps + Access is your ticket to experiencing the world's most famous and hidden natural wonders in 4K UHD &HD. Learn more at or on David Huting's website at

    In case you wonder why I run ads on the videos, it's so that I can continue to develop better ways to bring Nature Relaxation™ into your world, allowing you to relax and connect with nature on demand - and benefit from reduced stress, blood pressure mental fog, and a more positive mood & mental outlook - just from simply watching. Isn't Nature amazing? To date I offer a super-simple and high quality web streaming service plus apps on SEVEN platforms - yes, that's a lucky number. TRY IT BEFORE YOU BUY IT at or on the app store link below:

    APP STORE LINKS (Free to download/try):
    iOS App:
    ANDROID App:
    ROKU App:
    APPLETV: Search for Nature Relaxation on the Apple TV store
    ANDROIDTV app:
    AMAZON Fire TV App:

    Designed for therapeutic relaxation in patient care settings, such as hospitals, high stress workplaces, nursing homes, and for individuals at home that love Nature and are seeking enhanced vitality through their digital devices. Learn more about Nature Relaxation at

    To request a free license quote to use these videos in your business or organization, visit:

    On top of being able to be streamed via Nature Relaxation On-Demand ( this film is available for 4K/HD download (h.264), on DVD or Blu-Ray, or via streaming on Nature Relaxation on-Demand. Also available in ProRes422HQ or other unique formats.

    *This statement is Not endorsed by the FDA

  • What If You Spend Just 30 Seconds on the Moon Without a Spacesuit?


    I have a NEW channel ► Meet, Arnold! -

    If you like this video - put Thumb Up button (please) and
    Subscribe to Ridddle channel. We will make this universe smarter together!
    Okay, okay. I got to go..... See You Soooooooooooooooon dudes ;)

  • x
  • Universe Size Comparison | Asteroids to Multiverse | Blockbuster 2.0


    This video shows the size comparison of universe objects such as asteroids, comets, minor planets, moons, dwarf planets, rocky planets, gas giants, stars, orbits, black holes, nebulae, globular cluster, galaxies, galaxy clusters, voids, etc.
    ER used in the video stands for Earth Radius which is 6,371 km.

    Disclaimer: Exoplanets Textures are creative visualizations.


    Star Format:
    Star/Radius/Star Type/Distance from the Sun In Light Year (Ly)

    Black Hole Format:
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    Planet Format
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    Celestial Body/Radius

    I hope you will like it. Don't forget to like, share, comment, and subscribe.

    Thanks for watching!
    All music in this video is from Youtube audio library.

    Some images used are in the Public Domain provided by NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, European Space Agency, Hubble Heritage Team, and other sister organizations.

    Image Credit:

    Comet Churyumov–Gerasimenko By ESA/Rosetta/NAVCAM, CC BY-SA IGO 3.0, CC BY-SA 3.0-igo,

    2867 Šteins By ESA 2008 MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/RSSD/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA; processing by T. Stryk. - CC BY-SA 2.0,


    Hercules A Galaxy Image
    By NASA, ESA, S. Baum and C. O'Dea (RIT), R. Perley and W. Cotton (NRAO/AUI/NSF), and the Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA) - CC BY 3.0,

    Antennae Galaxies Image By ESA/Hubble, CC BY 4.0,

    Ring Nebula By The Hubble Heritage Team (AURA/STScI/NASA)

    Cat's Eye Nebula By J.P. Harrington and K.J. Borkowski (University of Maryland), and NASA - HST's Greatest Hits

    Butterfly Nebula By NASA, ESA and the Hubble SM4 ERO Team

    Crab Nebula By NASA, ESA, J. Hester and A. Loll (Arizona State University)

    Messier 80 Image By NASA, The Hubble Heritage Team, STScI, AURA

    Sombrero Galaxy By NASA/ESA and The Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)

    Andromeda Galaxy By NASA/JPL-Caltech

    IC 1101 Galaxy By NASA/ESA/Hubble Space Telescope

    Messier 87 Galaxy By NASA, ESA and the Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA); Acknowledgment: P. Cote (Herzberg Institute of Astrophysics) and E. Baltz (Stanford University)

    Orion Nebula by NASA, ESA, M. Robberto (Space Telescope Science Institute/ESA) and the Hubble Space Telescope Orion Treasury Project Team

    Earth Texture By Reto Stöckli, NASA Earth Observatory

    Jupiter, Iapetus Texture By NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute

    Mercury Texture By NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Carnegie Institution of Washington/U. S. Geological Survey/Arizona State University

    Pluto, Charon, Nix texture By NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Southwest Research Institute/Alex Parker

    IO Image by NASA / JPL / University of Arizona

    Ultima Thule Image By NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Southwest Research Institute/Roman Tkachenko

    Bennu Image By NASA/Goddard/University of Arizona
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    About the Channel:

    This channel contains advanced educational videos related to different fields of science which is entirely created by Ramesh Singh (owner of the channel).

  • When Will Time End?


    The answer to this question may depend on whether Stephen Hawking was right in his theory that describes how black holes shed mass and eventually decay. Time is flying by on this busy, crowded planet as life changes and evolves from second to second. At the same time, the arc of the human lifespan is getting longer: 67 years is the global average, up from just 20 years in the Stone Age.

    Modern science provides a humbling perspective. Our lives, indeed even that of the human species, are just a blip compared to the Earth, at 4.5 billion years and counting, and the universe, at 13.7 billion years.

    It now appears the entire cosmos is living on borrowed time. It may be a blip within a much grander sweep of time. When, we now ask, will time end?

    Our lives are governed by cycles of waking and sleeping, the seasons, birth and death. Understanding time in cyclical terms connects us to the natural world, but it does not answer the questions of science.

    What explains Earth's past, its geological eras and its ancient creatures? And where did our world come from? How and when will it end? In the revolutions spawned by Copernicus and Darwin, we began to see time as an arrow, in a universe that's always changing.

    The 19th century physicist, Ludwig Boltzmann, found a law he believed governed the flight of Time's arrow. Entropy, based on the 2nd law of thermodynamics, holds that states of disorder tend to increase.

    From neat, orderly starting points, the elements, living things, the earth, the sun, the galaxy. are all headed eventually to states of high entropy or disorder. Nature fights this inevitable disintegration by constantly reassembling matter and energy into lower states of entropy in cycles of death and rebirth.

    Will entropy someday win the battle and put the breaks on time's arrow? Or will time, stubbornly, keep moving forward?

    We are observers, and pawns, in this cosmic conflict. We seek mastery of time's workings, even as the clock ticks down to our own certain end. Our windows into the nature of time are the mechanisms we use to chart and measure a changing universe, from the mechanical clocks of old, to the decay of radioactive elements, or telescopes that measure the speed of distant objects.

    Our lives move in sync with the 24-hour day, the time it takes the Earth to rotate once. Well, it's actually 23 hours, 56 minutes and 4.1 seconds if you're judging by the stars, not the sun. Earth got its spin at the time of its birth, from the bombardment of rocks and dust that formed it. But it's gradually losing it to drag from the moon's gravity.

    Here at SpaceRip, we value the exploration of the unknown. We surpass boundaries for the sake of uncovering the mysteries of the cosmos and what they may tell us about our origin and our future. With our videos, we hope to educate our viewers on how we fit into the universe, and more so how we can do our part to better it.

    We believe there is no better time to inform ourselves about the world around us. Our partnership with MagellanTV is aimed to educate viewers on our complex world to prepare for our rapidly changing future. Through our videos we hope to capture a variety of important topics with the overall goal of promoting positive discussion and action.

  • Naked Science - Birth of the Earth


    Subscribe to Naked Science -

    Every other Wednesday we present a new video, so join us to see the truth laid bare...

    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.

  • Beyond the Cosmic Horizon


    In 2012, scientists detected the most distant galaxy discovered to date. This galaxy is now expected to be over 46 billion light years from the Earth, at the very edge of the observable universe. But what differentiates the observable universe and the rest of the universe? Today, we examine how a 13 billion year-old universe can be hundreds of billions of light years in diameter, and what might be waiting for us behind the barrier of the cosmic horizon.

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  • These Are the Events That Will Happen Before 2050


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    Videos explaining things. Mostly over topics like history, geography, economics and science.

    We believe that the world is a wonderfully fascinating place, and you can find wonder anywhere you look. That is what our videos attempt to convey.

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  • What’s Hidden Under the Sand of Sahara?


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  • The Day the Mesozoic Died: The Asteroid That Killed the Dinosaurs — HHMI BioInteractive Video


    Ever wonder why the dinosaurs disappeared? HHMI BioInteractive investigates the cause of the mass extinction at the end of the Cretaceous period—and the clues come from paleontology, chemistry, physics, and biology.

    This three-act film tells the story of the extraordinary detective work that solved one of the greatest scientific mysteries of all time. Explore the fossil evidence of these prehistoric animals, and other organisms that went extinct, through this lively educational video.

    See more HHMI BioInteractive short films and classroom resources here:

    Free teacher resources supporting this short film can be found at

  • VFX Artist Reveals the True Scale of the Universe


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  • Merged the Rings of Two Saturns Together and This Happened - Universe Sandbox 2


    Merged the Rings of Two Saturns Together and This Happened - Universe Sandbox 2
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    ABOUT: Gorn

    GORN is a VR gladiator simulator, made by Free Lives. Featuring a unique, fully physics driven combat engine, GORN combatants will be able to creatively execute their gladiatorial fantasies in virtual reality. Strike down an infinite supply of poorly-animated opponents with all manner of weapons – from swords, maces, and bows to nunchuks, throwing knives, massive two-handed warhammers or even your bare hands. The only limits to the carnage are your imagination and decency, in the most savage VR face-smashing game ever produced by man.


    End Card By Exandria:

    Hello everybody, I'm Gray! I love doing let's plays and tutorials of games, such as Happy Room, Conan Exiles, Raft, My Summer Car, Hello Neighbor, Brick Rigs, Totally Accurate Battle Simulator, and BeamNG.Drive. I've got at least two new videos coming out every day focusing on gameplay, tutorials, tips and tricks, and bonus videos coming out of the newest Indie games as well. Thanks for checking me out!

    #indie #simulation #graystillplays

  • Seeing the Beginning of Time 4k


    For more 4K space, and more great History and Science than you'll ever watch, check out our sister network...

    Astronomers have begun one of the most far-reaching efforts to study the cosmos. They are building giant new telescopes, while marshaling vast computational power. These technologies are part of a historic quest: to peer into space and time, to find out how the universe gave birth to galaxies and planets, to discern the amazing world of gravity and test theories by Einstein and other scientists.

    Here at SpaceRip, we value the exploration of the unknown. We surpass boundaries for the sake of uncovering the mysteries of the cosmos and what they may tell us about our origin and our future. With our videos, we hope to educate our viewers on how we fit into the universe, and more so how we can do our part to better it.

    We believe there is no better time to inform ourselves about the world around us. Our partnership with MagellanTV is aimed to educate viewers on our complex world to prepare for our rapidly changing future. Through our videos we hope to capture a variety of important topics with the overall goal of promoting positive discussion and action.

  • A Mysterious Journey to the End of Space


    Does the Universe have an edge? Where does space end? And what's beyond that point? The truth is we don’t know it. Not yet anyway. So let's imagine what a journey to the end of space would be like! Okay, year 2236. Space exploration is flourishing, and astronauts are the most respected professionals in the Solar System. Yet despite all technological advances, no sign of extraterrestrial life has been observed. Or rather, wasn’t… until two years ago.

    The GSA — Global Space Agency — registered a repeating signal like no other. It was coming from a galaxy billions of light years away and moving. The decision was made to construct a one-of-a-kind spaceship, exceeding the speed of light, to explore the signal. But to reach its full speed, it has to be piloted manually. And these four individuals are now going on board the ship for the most important mission in history… perhaps never to come back.

    #space #universe #brightside

    Other videos you might like:
    Why There Is Light on Earth But Not in Space
    What Would a Journey to the Black Hole Be Like?
    That's What'll Happen to the Earth In 1,000,000,000 Years

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  • A Journey to the End of the Universe


    What will happen to us in the next few hundred years? Or a thousand? How will the Universe end? Nobody knows for sure, but we can gather all the existing theories together and find it out. Just a century from now humans will be the first living species outside Earth that we know of. In 1,000 years, humanity will accept technology not only in their lives but inside their bodies too. Ever heard about cyborgs? That’s exactly what every other human being will become in the future.

    100,000 years in the future — and many of the constellations we know will become unrecognizable because of the natural movement of stars. At nearly the same time, Earth will celebrate the distant anniversary by a supervolcanic eruption, with hot magma and volcanic ash covering thousands upon thousands of square miles of land...

    Other videos you might like:
    Stephen Hawking’s 7 Predictions of Earth’s Demise in the Next 200 Years
    That's What'll Happen to the Earth In 1,000,000,000 Years
    15 Body Parts That Will Disappear One Day

    Colonization of Mars 0:31
    Will we become cyborgs? 0:49
    Supervolcanic eruption 1:31
    Mass destructions on Earth 2:07
    Betelgeuse explosion 2:22
    What will happen to Mars? 2:36
    When will life on our planet cease to exist? 3:21
    The birth of a new galaxy 3:34
    There will be no new stars 4:52
    The Degenerate Era 5:10
    The Black Hole Era 6:33
    The era when time won’t matter 7:19
    Birth of a new Universe 7:48

    - In 100 years, technology will leap forwards, and we’ll all become part of a web larger than the Internet. We’ll also finally start colonizing nearby planets, most likely Mars.
    - And here goes… 10,000 years from today. Antares, the red supergiant star that is fifteenth brightest in our night sky, will explode in a supernova.
    - 100,000 years in the future — and many of the constellations we know will become unrecognizable because of the natural movement of stars.
    - In 500,000 years, our planet will be struck with a huge boulder from the sky: an asteroid of about a half mile in diameter. If humans don’t find a way to avoid the impact, it will cause mass destructions on Earth.
    - In 1 million years, two out of four moons of Uranus will collide with each other, causing chaos on the planet.
    - Just 400,000 years later, Phobos, one of Mars’s two satellites, will break apart because of increasing gravity, and the red planet will have its own set of rings, just like Saturn.
    - 110 million years from now is when the Sun will become 1% brighter. It will change the climate on every planet in the Solar system, ever so slightly making it hotter and hotter still.
    - 4 billion years from now the Milky Way galaxy will collide with the Andromeda galaxy.
    - In 7.9 billion years, the Sun will become super-inflated and turn into a red giant, swallowing the closest planets — including the scalding hot piece of rock that was once Earth.
    - In 100 billion years, the Universe will stretch so far and so fast that galaxies will become invisible from each other’s perspective.
    - In 1 trillion years, new stars will stop appearing in space.
    - In 100 trillion years, the Degenerate Era will begin. With no fuel to feed the new stars, they will simply stop forming at all, even if some tried at first.
    - In 120 trillion years, only white and brown dwarf stars will remain where normal stars have once been.
    - In 1 quadrillion years, all planets will be thrown out of their orbits and sent drifting in the cold, dark outer space.
    - 1 quintillion years, and things that once were stars will also become ejected from their galaxies, wandering the empty Universe for the rest of their time.
    - Now, for quintillions of quintillions of years, there will be nothing; this period is called the Dark Era, and time won’t matter at this point.
    - The false vacuum has just inflated and heated up to extreme temperatures, exploding in the empty space and filling it with new energy.
    - Giving life to the new universe — and possibly not even a single one. You know this event as the Big Bang. That’s how our Universe was born, and how it will probably be reborn after billions upon billions of years.

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  • Filming the Speed of Light at 10 Trillion FPS


    What is the fastest thing we as the human race know of? Gav and Dan try and film that.

  • Our Planet | Forests | FULL EPISODE | Netflix


    Experience our planet's natural beauty and examine how climate change impacts all living creatures in this ambitious documentary of spectacular scope.

    In this episode: Examine the fragile interdependence that exists between forests' wide variety of residents, including bald eagles, hunting dogs and Siberian tigers.

    For more information about Forests please visit

    Download free educational resources at

    US Rating: TV-PG. Parental guidance suggested.


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  • Top Smartest People Ever


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  • 10 Astronomical Events That Will Happen In Your Lifetime


    From comets to the very special birth of a star, get your telescopes and calendars at the ready as AllTime10's brings you 10 Astronomical Events That Will Happen In Your Lifetime!

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  • Gigapixels of Andromeda 4K


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    We create our own meaning and importance by what we do with what is close to us-- not by dwelling on what is out of reach.

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  • What If a Black Hole Replaced The Sun?


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  • 5 People Who Claim to be Time Travelers


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  • The accelerating Universe: Nobel Laureate Brian Schmidt


    In 1998 two teams traced back the expansion of the universe over billions of years and discovered that it was accelerating. It was a startling discovery that suggests that more than 70 per cent of the cosmos is contained in a previously unknown form of matter, called Dark Energy.

    In this video, Brian Schmidt, leader of the High-Redshift Supernova Search Team, describes this discovery and explains how astronomers have used observations to trace our universe's history back more than 13 billion years, leading them to ponder the ultimate fate of the cosmos.

    Brian's work on the accelerating universe was awarded the 2011 Nobel Prize in Physics, jointly with Adam Riess and Saul Perlmutter.

  • The Way into Space - From Planet Earth to Infinity | SPACETIME - SCIENCE SHOW


    Even today, a rocket is still the only suitable means of transporting loads and people into orbit and beyond. Only with the help of a rocket can astronauts and supplies reach the International Space Station. Today satellites determine our lives. But it is only with the power of rockets that they can be launched - or probes advance into space to explore asteroids and the planets in our solar system.
    Man’s curiosity drives him on and on. He wants to penetrate even deeper into the universe - to the boundaries of our solar system and beyond - but this calls for totally new propulsion systems: new technologies engineers and scientists are already working on.

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    #Infinity #Orbit #Spacetime

  • What If the Dinosaur-Killing Asteroid Hit Earth Today?


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  • Can We Travel Faster Than Light? with Dr. Miguel Alcubierre


    Can humanity build an Alcubierre warp drive?
    Can we go faster than light?

    Dr. Miguel Alcubierre was inspired by Star Trek the Next Generation's example of warp drive faster than light technology on the starship Enterprise. In 1994 he wrote a paper on how we could bend and warp space and time to travel faster than light within the rules of Einstein's general relativity. NASA has and is currently exploring if it is possible to bend the fabric of space and achieve hyper fast space travel with the Eagle Works lab. John Michael Godier spoke with Dr. Miguel Alcubierre on the feasibility of the Alcubierre warp drive and if there has been any developments within physics, including the use of dark matter or dark energy, and anti-gravity, to be able to make this possible.

    The warp drive: hyper-fast travel within general relativity, Alcubierre, 1994.

    Hyperfast Interstellar Travel in General Relativity,
    Krasnikov, 1995.

    Harold White, Warp Field Mechanics 101

    Harold White, Warp Field Mechanics 102





    Thank you
    Dr. Miguel Alcubierre
    Mark Rademaker
    Steve Ryan

  • The Ending Of Interstellar Finally Explained


    Directed by Christopher Nolan, Interstellar is a fantastic tale of time, space, and love. But if you got a bit lost in the final act of the film, we wouldn’t blame you. So let’s do our best to walk through the bizarre, mind-bending ending of Interstellar.

    Life on Earth isn't great in Interstellar. Massive dust storms are tearing up the planet, crops are failing, and soon, humanity will cease to exist. Looking for answers, NASA turns to the skies, hoping for some kind of insight.

    As we learn at the beginning of the film, a group of 12 scientists traveled through a mysterious wormhole that appeared near Saturn, to see if the 12 planets on the other side could sustain human life. A few years later, the Endurance and its crew including Matthew McConaughey's Cooper and Anne Hathaway's Brand are going to visit the three most promising planets in the hopes of colonizing one. When they arrive on Dr. Mann's planet, the heroic scientist assures them his icy cold spot is the perfect place for humans to live.

    Unfortunately, it's soon all revealed to be a ruse. Although each of the original 12 scientists knew their trip was one-way, Mann admits he never fully considered the possibility that his planet would be uninhabitable, and that he might die alone. Although he resisted the urge for years, he eventually falsified his survey data to coax another team to travel to his planet, intending to use the Endurance to escape.

    At this point, Mann is so desperate to leave that he'll do anything, even kill. Paranoid that the Endurance crew won't go along with his plan once they learn what he's done, Mann attempts to kill Cooper so he can make his getaway.

    Back on Earth, Cooper's now-grown children find themselves at odds. His daughter, Murph, played by Jessica Chastain, has realized the surface of our planet has become uninhabitable. So naturally, she's trying to persuade her brother, Tom, to bring his family to the secret NASA facility where she's been working on the gravitational equation that would allow humanity to escape into space en masse.

    But despite Murph's warnings, Tom refuses to abandon the farmhouse where they grew up. After Cooper left them in their grandfather's care when they were children, never to be heard from again, Tom lost all faith in NASA's ability to help them. Keep watching the video to see the ending of Interstellar finally explained!

    #Interstellar #EndingExplained

    Dr. Mann's plan | 0:15
    Burning Tom's fields | 1:50
    How to get to Edmunds' planet | 3:00
    TARS, Cooper, and Gargantua | 4:32
    Cooper's survival | 5:36
    Murph in the black hole | 6:55
    Who are 'they'? | 8:09
    What's love got to do with it? | 9:35
    What happens after? | 10:53
    Cooper's final destination | 12:15

    Read Full Article:

  • History and Future of the Solar System


    Music in the credits.
    Watch the Solar System unfold!
    Events document:

  • Artificial Intelligence: Mankinds Last Invention


    Artificial Intelligence: Mankind's Last Invention - Technological Singularity Explained
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    ???? Some of my favorite books:

    Pale Blue Dot: A Vision of the Human Future in Space by Carl Sagan

    A Universe from Nothing by Lawrence M. Krauss:

    What If?: Serious Scientific Answers to Absurd Hypothetical Questions

    A Brief History of Time by Stephen Hawking:

    The Grand Design by Stephen Hawking:

    How to Win Friends & Influence People by Dale Carnegie:

    Crushing It by Gary Vaynerchuk:

    The Intelligent Investor by Benjamin Graham:

  • Deep Universe: Hubbles Universe Unfiltered


    Take a look at some of the most distant galaxies Hubble has ever seen, and find out why, when we look at the most distant objects in the universe, we are also seeing the cosmos' earliest objects.

    Hubble's Universe is a recurring broadcast from HubbleSite, online home of the Hubble Space Telescope. Astrophysicist Frank Summers takes viewers on an in-depth tour of the latest Hubble discoveries. Find more episodes at

    Hubble's Deepest View of the Universe Unveils Bewildering Galaxies across Billions of Years

    Hubble's Deepest View Ever of the Universe Unveils Earliest Galaxies

    Hubble Approaches the Final Frontier: The Dawn of Galaxies

    Hubble Reaches the Undiscovered Country of Primeval Galaxies

    In Deep Galaxy Surveys, Astronomers Get a Boost -- from Gravity

  • The Egg - A Short Story


    The Egg

    Story by Andy Weir
    Animated by Kurzgesagt

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    John Crisp, Laurent BF, Dark Insanities, Eugene Bulkin, Thies Bollow, Adam Filion, Filippo Serci, Przemyslaw Etz, Ninja Duck, Babaev Dmitri, Zed, Le Long, Lee, Thew Adams, St., Rob Martinez, Radek Motycka, Patrick Draus, Eric, ????? ??????, George Buce, Divdiv, Will S, Ebot75, Felix Unger, Daniel Tousley, Pat Monaghan, Elise Wright, Pierre SCELLES, Owen Hammer, @harrisonlingren, Xecrov, David Kinnvall, Omar Mohamed, Artak Begnazaryan, Asher Novick, Justin Simon, Nick Mills, Simon Ulsnes, rictic, Lisa, Florence Lemaire, Dave Cameron, Kent Sorensen, Project Vibrance, Skaiste Stralyte, Vladislav, Jackie Potts, Andrea Angeli, Max Wraae, Pascal Jeiziner, Apollo, Zufalligeule, Darrick, Wil, Andrei Har?ia, joegrafe, PunkBart, Douglas Harley, Tobias Jensen, Gabriel Heijmer, Reece Jeffrey, Matthew Joste, Diallo Grant, Lee Gerheart, James Mowen, William Jackson, Ethan Bennett, Steve Klein, Fabian, Dafydd Rees-Jones, Adrian Kiechl, Kristian Alexandersen, leo puvilland, Lillian Gutoff, Sam Jemison, Charlotte, Andrew Kozhokaru, Paul Romahn, Cowgirl Zombie, Anuj, KlavierBube2016, Ron Nagy, Kari Greenwalt, Daniel Sousa, James Schiff, Sigongjoa, Sean Allen, Chad Zemel, Nina Mihalikova, Joseph Richardson, Zheng Jin, Eyad Bukhari, Marisa Miller, Ivan, Andrew, Ethan, Chris,Cellhawk, Pedro Caetano, JusRus, Flatag, Felix Seggebäing

  • Why this black hole photo is such a big deal


    What it took to collect these 54-million-year-old photons from a supermassive black hole.

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    This is an updated version of a video we published in 2016 about the Event Horizon Telescope, an international collaboration to image a black hole for the first time in human history.

    On April 10, 2019, the team announced their results: They had successfully imaged the supermassive black hole in the center of the galaxy m87, which is nearly 54 million light-years away from us. They were able to achieve unprecedented resolution using very long baseline interferometry, which combines the observations of multiple radio telescopes across the globe.

    The team wanted to find out whether Einstein's Theory of General Relativity holds up in the extreme environment of black holes, and the results do, in fact, seem to be consistent with the predictions. In the future, we may see more and shaper images of black holes as the team targets smaller wavelengths of light and recruits more telescopes. Eventually, they may include an orbiting space telescope.

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