History of STEM
(A History of Scientific Thought & Discovery)
The Scientific Revolution
through the Atomic Age...
The Scientific Revolution
The Scientific Revolution: Crash Course History of Science #12
So, what exactly is a scientific revolution? And are they more than just moments in time Historians use to mark the beginning and ending of things through time? In this episode we'll look into some ideas and people named Nick and how they fit into science and the search to understand ourselves and our place in the universe.
The Scientific Revolution - Historic UK
www.historic-uk.com › HistoryUK › HistoryofBritain
The Scientific Revolution
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A History of the Scientific Revolution - Hillsdale College
www.hillsdale.edu › k12-classical-education › a-history...
The Scientific Revolution: Science & Society from the ...
hti.osu.edu › scientificrevolution › lesson_plans
Scientific Revolution - HISTORY
www.history.com › tag › scientific-revolution
SciShow Space: How We Figured Out That Earth Goes Around the Sun
Most of the world believed that Earth was the center of the universe for a really long time. Then a few scientists decided to take a closer look.
Biographics - Copernicus: A Revolution of Astronomical Proportions
The New Astronomy: Crash Course History of Science #13
This week on Crash Course: History of the Scientific Revolution—astronomical anomalies accrued. Meanwhile, in Denmark—an eccentric rich dude constructed not one but two science castles! And his humble German assistant synthesized a lot of new, old, and bold astronomical ideas into a single sun-centered, eccentricity-positive system…
Tycho Brahe - Starchild (NASA)
starchild.gsfc.nasa.gov › StarChild › whos_who_level2
Tycho Brahe - Biography, Facts and Pictures - Famous Scientists
www.famousscientists.org › tycho-brahe
Great Minds: Tycho Brahe, the Astronomer With a Pet Elk
In the late 16th century, Tycho Brahe built an observatory on an island and collecting some of the most accurate data ever. He also lost his nose in a duel with a classmate -- over who was the better mathematician.
Johannes Kepler: His Life, His Laws and Times | NASA
www.nasa.gov › kepler › education › johannes
Johannes Kepler - Biography, Facts and Pictures
www.famousscientists.org › johannes-kepler
Johannes Kepler Biography | Space
www.space.com › 15787-johannes-kepler
Johannes Kepler: God’s Mathematician
Kepler’s First Law of Motion - Elliptical Orbits (Astronomy)
With his first law of planetary motion, Kepler rejected circular orbits and showed that an ellipse could better explain the observed motions of Mars. Generalized to all planets, it states that the orbit of a planet follows an ellipse with the Sun at one focus. We have videos for all 3 laws! Kepler's 1st Law: http://bit.ly/1XCVRSQ
Kepler's 2nd Law:http://bit.ly/1lzhLVQ
Kepler's 3rd Law: http://bit.ly/1MZ35bR
Galileo Galilei - HISTORY
www.history.com › topics › inventions › galileo-galilei
Galileo Galilei | New Scientist
www.newscientist.com › people › galileo-galilei
History - Galileo Galilei - BBC
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Galileo's Revolutionary Vision Helped Usher In Modern ...
www.smithsonianmag.com › science-nature › Galileos-...
Galileo - Physicist | Mini Bio | BIO
Watch a short biography video of Galileo, the "the father of modern physics." #Biography Subscribe for more Biography: http://aetv.us/2AsWMPH Delve deeper into Biography on our site: http://www.biography.com
Biographics - Galileo Galilei: Father of Modern Science
Meet Galileo Galilei
Meet Galileo Galilei, hailed as the ‘father’ of modern observational astronomy, in our great free video. This video is packed full of facts and information about Galileo and is an entertaining resource to help children describe how a significant individual has influenced the UK and wider world. It's just one of over 1000 resources available on The Hub, our online portal for schools using Cornerstones. For more information, click here: https://cornerstoneseducation.co.uk/p...
How Galileo’s Invention Caused an Academic Scandal
The Scientific Methods: Crash Course History of Science #14
Historically speaking, there is no one scientific method. There’s more than one way to make knowledge. In this episode we're going to look at a few of those ways and how they became more of the "norm."
Science Fair Project Ideas - Over 2,000 Free Science Projects ...
www.education.com › science-fair
EDU in 90: Google Science Fair
Get your students’ imaginations ready! On this episode of EDU in 90, learn all about the Google Science Fair, and how you can get involved.
A Data Scientific Method. How to take a pragmatic and goal ...
towardsdatascience.com › a-data-scientific-method-80c...
Steps of the Scientific Method - Science Buddies
www.sciencebuddies.org › science-fair › steps-of-the-sc...
4 Things We Believed Before the Scientific Method | What the Stuff?!
Before science brought us to this point, even some our most brilliant thinkers had some REALLY weird ideas... 10 Things We Thought Were True Before the Scientific Method: http://science.howstuffworks.com/inno...
Nature of Science
Explore the nature of science with The Amoeba Sisters. This video discusses why there is not just one universal scientific method as well as the importance of credible sources when researching. Vocab in experimental design including "control group," "constants," "independent variable," and "dependent variable" are discussed. Video additionally shows how to place variables on a hypothetical graph. Factual References: -OpenStax, Biology. OpenStax CNX. May 8, 2019 http://cnx.org/contents/185cbf87-c72e.... -Reece, J. B., & Campbell, N. A. (2011). Campbell biology. Boston: Benjamin Cummings / Pearson.
The New Anatomy: Crash Course History of Science #15
There’s a question to consider that’s pretty daunting: what is life? And to try to answer that question, three tools stand out as being especially useful: A book, some experiments, and the microscope! In this episode, Hank talks to us about all kinds of gross things! It's fun!
A 500 Year History of Teaching and Learning Anatomy: Online ...
www.medicalheritage.org › 2016/10/07 › a-500-year-h...
Human Body 101 | National Geographic
How does the human body work? What roles do the digestive, reproductive, and other systems play? Learn about human anatomy and the complex processes that help your body function.
What Color is Your Blood?
What color is your blood. Red, right? Well, actually, yes. So why does it look blue when you see it through your skin? And is everyone's blood always the same color red (spoiler: no)? Do all animals have red blood ('nother spoiler: no!)? And why is red blood red anyway? Hank gives you the facts on vampires' favorite beverage.
The Science of Anatomy - NCBI
www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov › pmc › articles › PMC5380415
Ancient Rome’s most notorious doctor - Ramon Glazov
Learn about the Greek physician and philosopher Galen of Pergamon, whose experiments and discoveries changed medicine. -- In the 16th century, an anatomist named Andreas Vesalius made a shocking discovery: the most famous human anatomy texts in the world were wrong. While Vesalius knew he was right, announcing the errors would mean challenging Galen of Pergamon. Who was this towering figure? And why was he still revered and feared 1,300 years later? Ramon Glazov profiles the most renowned physician in medical history. Lesson by Ramon Glazov, directed by Anton Bogaty.
The Fabrica of Andreas Vesalius: The Father of Modern ...
www.ohsu.edu › historical-collections-archives › fabric...
Andreas Vesalius - De humani Corporis Fabrica Libri Septem
De humani corporis fabrica libri septem. Vesalius, Andreas.
The Columbian Exchange: Crash Course History of Science #16
Over the last four episodes, we’ve examined some of the stories that make up the idea of a “revolution” in knowledge-making in Europe. But we can’t understand this idea fully, without unpacking another one—the so called Age of Exploration. This encompasses a lot of events that happened from 1400 through the 1600s and were driven in part by new ideas about knowledge-making.
How the Columbian Exchange Flattened Biodiversity - The ...
www.theatlantic.com › science › archive › 2018/08 › h...
The Columbian Exchange, Native Americans and the Land ...nationalhumanitiescenter.org › ... › Native Americans
Alfred W. Crosby on the Columbian Exchange | History ...
www.smithsonianmag.com › history › alfred-w-crosby-...
The Columbian Exchange - NCpedia | NCpedia
www.ncpedia.org › anchor › columbian-exchange
Columbian Exchange Reading Activity
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How Fruit Came To The New World
Would it surprise you the fruit in an all-American apple pie, isn't actually American at all. It actually originates from parts of Asia! The same goes for so much of the fruit and vegetables we eat. Trace shows us the Old World foods that became staples of New World diets.
The early encounters between Europeans and Native Americans brings about a cultural exchange that benefits one group while bringing misery to the other. While Europeans are introduced to new crops, the Indians are plagued with Old World diseases.
Newton & Leibniz
Newton and Leibniz: Crash Course History of Science #17
The standard story of the Scientific Revolution culminates with the long life of one man: Sir Isaac Newton—a humble servant of the Royal Mint, two-time parliamentarian, and a scientific titan whose name, along with Einstein’s, is synonymous with physics today.
Gottfried Leibniz - Biography, Facts and Pictures
www.famousscientists.org › gottfried-leibniz
Leibniz, Gottfried: Metaphysics | Internet
Encyclopedia of ...
iep.utm.edu › leib-met
Newton vs Leibniz (feat. Hannah Fry) - Objectivity #190
Hannah Fry returns to The Royal Society to investigate one of the juiciest debates in the history of science! More links below ↓↓↓ Featuring mathematician and broadcaster Hannah Fry speaking with Brady.
Inside a mechanical calculator
Isaac Newton (1643 - 1727) - Biography
- MacTutor History of ...
mathshistory.st-andrews.ac.uk › Biographies › Newton
Isaac Newton - Facts, Biography & Laws - HISTORY
www.history.com › topics › inventions › isaac-newton
SciShow Kids - Happy Birthday, Sir Isaac Newton!
There's a birthday party at the fort, for one of history's most important scientists, Isaac Newton!
Falling Balls | A Moment of Science | PBS
This time on a Moment of Science... A Moment of Science is a production of Indiana Public Media, in cooperation with Indiana University's scientific community and scientists around the world.
Biographics - Isaac Newton: The Man and his Hidden Life
The New Chemistry: Crash Course History of Science #18
One of the problems with the whole idea of a single Scientific Revolution is that some disciplines decided not to join any revolution. And others just took a long time to get there.
The controversial origins of the Encyclopedia - Addison Anderson
View full lesson: https://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-contro... The first encyclopedia contained 70,000 entries and over 20,000,000 words. It was broken into 35 volumes written over the course of 3 decades. It was also banned by Louis XV and Pope Clement XIII. But why was this encyclopedia so controversial, and who wrote it in the first place? Addison Anderson recounts the controversial origins of the first encyclopedia. Lesson by Addison Anderson, animation by Patrick Smith.
The History of the Encyclopedia: Pliny and Diderot to Voyager One and Wikipedia
In this video, I look at the history of the encyclopedia and the biases that have underwritten the writings over time. Pliny the Elder is widely considered as the first encyclopedist, but the first modern encyclopedia was produced by Denis Diderot in the Eighteenth Century. We can see the links between these great old encyclopedias of knowledge and the displacement of the Encyclopedia Britannica by Wikipedia, and the new questions that have arisen out of the digitization of information in the information age. I also take a look at Voyager One and the contents of this interstellar encyclopedia.
History of Chemistry | Famous Chemists | Live Science
www.livescience.com › 46020-chemistry-history
Antoine Lavoisier - Biography, Facts and Pictures
www.famousscientists.org › antoine-lavoisier
Antoine Laurent Lavoisier The Chemical Revolution - Landmark
www.acs.org › education › whatischemistry › landmarks
Antoine-Laurent Lavoisier | Science History Institute
www.sciencehistory.org › historical-profile › antoine-la...
Antoine Lavoisier and the Origin of Modern Chemistry | OpenMind
This is the 12th episode in the animated video series "Amazing Moments in Science". Watch more videos of the series: http://bbva.info/2wTWldg
Antoine Lavoisier - conservation of mass
from BBC Einstein's Big Idea
Plasma, The Most Common Phase of Matter in the Universe
Get to know plasma, the most common, but probably least understood, phase of matter in the universe!
Biology Before Darwin: Crash Course History of Science #19
You’ve probably heard of Charles Darwin, but before we get to him, you really need to understand how different people, throughout the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, tried to answer the same question: “what is life?”
Maria Sibylla Merian - BOTANICAL ART & ARTISTS
www.botanicalartandartists.com › about-maria-sibylla-mer...
A Pioneering Woman of Science Re‑Emerges After 300 Years ...
www.nytimes.com › 2017/01/23 › science › maria-siby...
Maria Sibylla Merian, The Woman Who Made Science ...
www.theatlantic.com › science › archive › 2016/01 › th...
The incredible story of the woman who crossed the world for bugs - Maria Sibylla Merian
Maria Sibylla Merian was not just a fantastic artist, she is partly responsible for making entomology (the study of bugs!) what it is today. And, believe it or not, she was also the first person to ever go on a real scientific expedition. Find out how she accomplished all this in one lifetime and became one of My Girl Heroes. I'm Guenevere. My dad and I make videos of My Girl Heroes. Do you have a suggestion for my next hero? Leave a comment. Transcript available at http://www.mygirlheroes.com
The Metamorphosis of a Dragonfly
This short film documented the magical transformation (metamorphosis) of a dragonfly from its nymph to an adult. All footages were captured with an iPhone 6s from May 25th 11pm to May 26th 7am. Metamorphosis is truly a wonder of nature. For high-res images and more photos of the nymph before the transformation: http://www.beautyofscience.com/blog/2...
Joseph Banks | The Collectors | Natural History Museum
Joseph Banks was a British explorer and naturalist, and as long-time President of the Royal Society he steered the course of British science for the first part of the nineteenth century. Find out how his pioneering work changed the face of our planet. This video is one of a series about the lives of some of the most influential naturalists in the Museum's history. http://www.nhm.ac.uk/nature-online/sc...
Discovery of Photosynthesis - Photosynthesis Education
photosynthesiseducation.com › discovery-of-photosynt...
How Did Plants Develop Photosynthesis? | Science ...
www.smithsonianmag.com › science-nature › how-did-...
Do you know what happens during photosynthesis? Plants give out oxygen while making their food from Sunlight!!. Check out to see why Sunlight is so essential for Photosynthesis "Science it with Manu" is a series of science experiments that can be done very easily at home with everyday things. Even little kids can do them with a little adult supervision.
Photosynthesis Under the Microscope
Sped up microscopic footage of oxygen bubbles in water produced from photosynthesis. I used the aquatic plant anacharis (Egeria densa) and a Marimo ball (Aegagropila linnaei). Camera - Nikon D3300 Microscope - Leica ATC 2000 Microscope magnification of each shot is shown in the bottom right hand corner.
Carl Linnaeus: The Father of Taxonomy
Check out Brilliant: https://brilliant.org/biographics
Carl Linnaeus’s Systema Naturae
Clever Collections highlights the most important scientific artefacts owned by The Linnean Society of London. This video series shows how these priceless artefacts are still relevant to this very day. In this episode we learn about how Carl Linnaeus organised the natural world.
Carl Linnaeus’s Herbarium Cabinet
Clever Collections highlights the most important scientific artefacts owned by The Linnean Society of London. This video series shows how these priceless artefacts are still relevant to this very day. In this episode we learn about how Carl Linnaeus stored his plant specimens and their significance to modern science.
Earth Science: Crash Course History of Science #20
It's Earth Science time!!!! In this field, natural philosophers were asking questions like, what’s up with fossils? Are they the remains of extinct organisms? Or are they so-called “sports of nature”—rocks that just happen to look like living things but don’t /mean/ anything? And most importantly, how old is… everything?
Evolution: Library: Georges Cuvier - PBS
www.pbs.org › wgbh › evolution › library
Georges Cuvier - Biography, Facts and Pictures
www.famousscientists.org › georges-cuvier
The Discovery of Extinction
Georges Cuvier proved extinction happens. But can we stop it from happening now?
James Hutton: The Founder of Modern Geology | AMNH
www.amnh.org › learn-teach › earth-inside-and-out › j...
James Hutton - Biography, Facts and Pictures
www.famousscientists.org › james-hutton
Biography of James Hutton, Founder of Modern Geology
www.thoughtco.com › Evolution › Evolution Scientists
Great Minds: James Hutton, Founder of Geology
Rocks are more than just rocks, they're the key to Earth's history!
James Hutton, "father of modern geology"
James Hutton: "father of modern geology", as written in the main entrance of the Great Institute of the University of Edinburgh (Scotland) This video is part of MINIGEOLOGY.COM a channel where I interview bright geologists to uncover their mindset and discover how they approach a problem, their work, life: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCoJl...
The Industrial Revolution
The Industrial Revolution: Crash Course History of Science #21
You probably know some of the signs of industrialization in the nineteenth century: Trains connected cities, symbolizing progress. But they also brought about the destruction of rural lands, divisions between social classes, and rapid urbanization. But there's a whole lot more to talk about in this episode of History of Science!
How inventions change history (for better and for worse) - Kenneth C. Davis
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-inventi... Invented in 1793, the cotton gin changed history for good and bad. By allowing one field hand to do the work of 10, it powered a new industry that brought wealth and power to the American South -- but, tragically, it also multiplied and prolonged the use of slave labor. Kenneth C. Davis lauds innovation, while warning us of unintended consequences. Lesson by Kenneth C. Davis, animation by Sunni Brown.
Industrial Revolution for Kids - A simple yet comprehensive overview
ndustrial Revolution for Kids - a simple yet comprehensive overview to help your kids/students better understand and appreciate everything that went into the industrial revolution. Together we will learn about how people during this time worked hard to provide everything that they had, from working the fields to sewing their own clothes. During this period, home and many other goods were transferred into factories to help build things faster and more efficiently. The industrial revolution helped shape the world as we know it today! Use this video side by side with our Industrial Revolution Lesson plan found on our website. Industrial Revolution Lesson Plan: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/les...
Industrial Revolution: Definitions, Causes & Inventions ...
www.history.com › topics › industrial-revolution
Industrial Revolution and Technology | National Geographic ...www.nationalgeographic.org › article › industrial-revol...
PBS - Mill Times - David Macaulay
This animated program centers on a small New England community similar to Pawtucket, Rhode Island, where Samuel Slater established America's first textile mill. Live action hosted by David Macaulay, takes viewers from Manchester, England, to Lowell, Massachusetts, explaining technological changes that transformed the making of textiles, a key component of the Industrial Revolution sweeping across Europe and America in the late 18th century.
Mill Times - David Macaulay
This animated program centers on a small New England community similar to Pawtucket, Rhode Island, where Samuel Slater established America's first textile mill. Live action hosted by David Macaulay, takes viewers from Manchester, England, to Lowell, Massachusetts, explaining technological changes that transformed the making of textiles, a key component of the Industrial Revolution sweeping across Europe and America in the late 18th century.
The Industrial Revolution | Mankind: The Story of All of Us (S1, E11) | Full Episode | History
Join us as we explain the wildest, weirdest, most shocking moments of all time in History Countdown - https://histv.co/countdown The end of the Civil War allows Mankind to go into overdrive. This is an age of innovation, transformation and mass production. People believe that "Anything, everything, is possible." See more in Season 1, Episode 11, "Speed." #MankindTheStoryofAllofUs Subscribe for more from Mankind: The Story of All of Us and other great The HISTORY Channel shows: http://histv.co/SubscribeHistoryYT
Darwin and Natural Selection: Crash Course History of Science #22
"Survival of the Fittest" sounds like a great WWE show but today we're talking about that phrase as it relates to Charles Darwin and Alfred Wallace. Darwin and Wallace are at the heart of understanding evolution and natural selection. Today, Hank talks about their wonderful (if not seasick inducing) trips around the world.
NOVA - What Darwin Never Knew | PBS America
What Darwin Never Knew reveals answers to riddles that Darwin could not explain. NOVA takes viewers on a journey from the Galapagos Islands to the Arctic, and to the research labs of today. Scientists are finally beginning to crack nature's biggest secrets at the genetic level. The results are confirming the brilliance of Darwin's insights while exposing clues to life's breathtaking diversity in ways the great naturalist could scarcely have imagined.
The program travels from the Galapagos Islands to Antarctica, from the Cambrian explosion of animal forms half a billion years ago to the research labs of today, where scientists are able to explain at the genetic level the processes responsible for the complex development and vast diversity of life. The results are confirming the brilliance of Darwin's insights while revealing clues to life's breathtaking diversity in ways that the great naturalist could scarcely have imagined.
See the full episode at http://video.pbs.org/video/1372073556 http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/evolutio...
Darwin's Darlings: Meat-Eating Plants
SciShow describes the fascinating science of Darwin's little darlings: meat-eating plants. Learn about their many different types, how they catch and eat their prey, and how scientists think they evolved.
This is NOT What Evolution Looks Like
Hank explains where that over-simplified image of evolution comes from and what it is actually supposed to mean.
The Evolution of Charles Darwin | Science | Smithsonian ...
Darwin's Theory of Evolution: Definition & Evidence | Live ...
www.livescience.com › 474-controversy-evolution-works
Charles Darwin | National Geographic Society
www.nationalgeographic.org › encyclopedia › charles-...
Biographics - Charles Darwin Biography: Evolution and Religion
Darwin's Darkest Hour
Eugenics and Francis Galton: Crash Course History of Science #23
After Darwin blew the doors off the scientific community, a lot of people did some weird and unscientific stuff with his ideas. Francis Galton and a few others decided natural selection could be used to make the human race "better" and came up with Eugenics.
Workout | Mensa International
www.mensa.org › workout
The birth of American intelligence testing
www.apa.org › monitor › 2009/01 › assessment
The dark history of IQ tests - Stefan C. Dombrowski
Explore the history of IQ tests; how they measure a person’s intelligence and the ways they have been used to justify scientifically baseless ideologies. -- In 1905, psychologists Alfred Binet and Théodore Simon designed a test for children who were struggling in school in France. Designed to determine which children required individualized attention, their method formed the basis of the modern IQ test. So how do IQ tests work, and are they a true reflection of intelligence? Stefan C. Dombrowski explores how the tests have been used throughout history. Lesson by Stefan C. Dombrowski, directed by Kozmonot Animation Studios.
Does IQ Really Measure How Smart You Are?
People say Einstein had an IQ of 160, and you need an IQ score higher than 130 to join Mensa. But does IQ really measure how intelligent you are?
Human Testing, the Eugenics Movement, and IRBs | Learn ...www.nature.com › scitable › topicpage › human-testing...
Eugenics - HISTORY
www.history.com › topics › germany › eugenics
Chapter 1 | The Eugenics Crusade
Preview the beginning of THE EUGENICS CRUSADE. THE EUGENICS CRUSADE premieres Tuesday, October 16 at 9/8c on PBS. Learn more and find where to watch the full film at https://www.pbs.org/wgbh/americanexpe... A hybrid derived from the Greek words meaning “well” and “born,” the term eugenics was coined in 1883 by Sir Francis Galton, a British cousin to Charles Darwin, to name a new “science” through which human beings might take charge of their own evolution. The Eugenics Crusade tells the story of the unlikely –– and largely unknown –– movement that turned the fledgling scientific theory of heredity into a powerful instrument of social control.
The Forgotten Lessons of the American Eugenics Movement ...
www.newyorker.com › books › page-turner › the-forg...
A Dangerous Idea: The History of Eugenics in America (HD)
Exactly 92 years after the infamous Buck v. Bell decision, the Center presents a partial screening of “A Dangerous Idea: Eugenics, Genetics and the American Dream”—an award-winning documentary exploring the legal history of the eugenics movement in the United States. Following the screening, join the film’s co-writer and executive producer Andrew Kimbrell, acclaimed author and journalist Daniel Okrent, and law and bioethics scholars Paul Lombardo and Dorothy Robertsfor a conversation exploring the dark history of eugenics and the Constitution. Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, moderates.
Micro-Biology: Crash Course History of Science #24
It's all about the SUPER TINY in this episode of Crash Course: History of Science. In it, Hank Green talks about germ theory, John Snow (the other one), pasteurization, and why following our senses isn't always the worst idea.
Joseph Lister's antisepsis system | Science Museum
www.sciencemuseum.org.uk › medicine › listers-antise...
Lazzaro Spallanzani — Google Arts & Culture
artsandculture.google.com › entity › lazzaro-spallanzani
SciShow: 3 People Who Probably Saved Your Life
...3 scientists who, through their collective inventions and discoveries, have saved millions of lives.
TedEd- How a few scientists transformed the way we think about disease - Tien Nguyen
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-a-few-s...
This video was created with support from the U.S. Office of Research Integrity: http://ori.hhs.gov. For several centuries, people though diseases were caused by wandering clouds of poisonous vapor. We now know that this theory is pretty ridiculous, and that diseases are caused by specific bacteria. But how did we get to this new idea of germ theory? Tien Nguyen describes the work of several scientists who discredited a widely accepted theory in a way that was beneficial to human health.
Lesson by Tien Nguyen, animation by Brandon Denmark.
History - Edward Jenner - BBC
www.bbc.com › history › historic_figures › jenner_ed...
History of Smallpox | Smallpox | CDC
www.cdc.gov › smallpox › history › history
How we conquered the deadly smallpox virus - Simona Zompi
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-we-conq... For 10,000 years, humanity suffered from the scourge of smallpox. The virus killed almost a third of its victims within two weeks and left survivors horribly scarred. But Simona Zompi commends the brave souls -- a Buddhist nun, a boy, a cow, a dairymaid and physician Edward Jenner -- who first stopped the spread of this disastrous disease, to make us smallpox-free today. Lesson by Simona Zompi, animation by Augenblick Studios.
Our History - Institut Pasteur
www.pasteur.fr › institut-pasteur › history
Louis Pasteur: Biography & Quotes | Live Science
www.livescience.com › 43007-louis-pasteur
Louis Pasteur | Science History Institute
www.sciencehistory.org › historical-profile › louis-past...
Biographics - Louis Pasteur: The Man Who Saved Billions of Lives
Louis Pasteur and pasteurization
What's pasteurisation about? And how come is it called that? Louis Pasteur explains why!
The Immune System Explained I – Bacteria Infection
Every second of your life you are under attack. Bacteria, viruses, spores and more living stuff wants to enter your body and use its resources for itself. The immune system is a powerful army of cells that fights like a T-Rex on speed and sacrifices itself for your survival. Without it you would die in no time. This sounds simple but the reality is complex, beautiful and just awesome. An animation of the immune system.
Honey: Bacteria's Worst Enemy
It may not look like it sitting in that cute bear bottle, but honey is a supercharged bacteria-killing powerhouse! Learn more about hydrogen peroxide: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vVSC7...
SciShow: 3 World-Changing Biology Experiments
Hank tells us the stories of three experiments in biology that, with creativity and luck, changed science & the world with it in their work to solve the mysteries of the universe.
Life from Nonliving Things: Redi's Experiment |
www.uzinggo.com › history-earth-life › life-science
The Slow Death of Spontaneous Generation (1668-1859)
webprojects.oit.ncsu.edu › cellintro › cellintro_reading
History of the Cell: Discovering the Cell | National Geographic ...
www.nationalgeographic.org › article › history-cell-dis...
Cell Theory | HowStuffWorks - Science | HowStuffWorks
science.howstuffworks.com › ... › Scientific Experiments
Amoeba Sisters - Introduction to Cells: The Grand Cell Tour
How to Buy the Right Microscope :: GreatScopes
www.greatscopes.com › microscope
History of Microscopes - Microscope.com www.microscope.com › history-of-microscopes
History of the Microscope - Vision Engineering
www.visioneng.us › history-of-the-microscope
History of microscopy – timeline — Science Learning Hub
www.sciencelearn.org.nz › resources › 1692-history-of...
Microscope: The Tube That Changed the World
FuseSchool - Global Education - How to use a Microscope | Cells | Biology | FuseSchool
How to Make a Microscope From Scratch
After learning how to correct my vision by making eyeglasses from scratch, now I want to learn how to use optics to extend my vision to see the invisible world with a microscope. Thank you to foldscope with their assistance in making this possible! Check out their product here: http://foldscope.com
Genetics - Lost and Found: Crash Course History of Science #25
Sometimes trail blazers of science aren't famous like Darwin or Pasteur. Sometimes they're humble Abbots, just growing peas in the back of their Abbey. This is the story of Gregor Mendel and how his work was done, lost, then found again.
Are Bananas Doomed? | Live Science
www.livescience.com › 65830-will-bananas-go-extinct
Do People and Bananas Really Share 50 Percent of the Same ...
science.howstuffworks.com › ... › Genetic Science
Humans Made the Banana Perfect—But Soon, It'll Be Gone ...www.wired.com › 2017/03 › humans-made-banana-per...
Building A Better Banana | Science | Smithsonian Magazine
www.smithsonianmag.com › science-nature › building-...
The banana is dying. The race is on to reinvent it before it's too ...
www.wired.co.uk › article › cavendish-banana-extincti...
The Terrifying Truth About Bananas
Hank loves bananas and is worried about their future, so he did some investigating and wrote this episode of SciShow to share some kinda scary banana truths with us.
Banana DNA: a workshop on genetics. - Hwb
hwb.gov.wales › api › storage
Classroom - Genetics Home Reference - NIH
ghr.nlm.nih.gov › resources
History of Genetics - Biology - Kenyon College
biology.kenyon.edu › courses › biol114 › Chap01 › hi...
From Mendel to epigenetics: History of genetics - ScienceDirect
www.sciencedirect.com › science › article › pii
Timeline: Genetics | New Scientist
www.newscientist.com › article › dn9966-timeline-gene...
Gregor Mendel: Great Minds
Hank brings us the story of Gregor Mendel, the Austrian monk who, with the help of a garden full of pea plants, discovered the fundamental properties of inheritance and paved the way for modern genetics. He also gives us the dirt on a scientific scandal that has followed Mendel beyond the grave.
Gregor Mendel: The Father of Genetics
How Mendel's pea plants helped us understand genetics - Hortensia Jiménez Díaz
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-mendel-... Each father and mother pass down traits to their children, who inherit combinations of their dominant or recessive alleles. But how do we know so much about genetics today? Hortensia Jiménez Díaz explains how studying pea plants revealed why you may have blue eyes. Lesson by Hortensia Jiménez Díaz, animation by Cinematic Sweden.
Mendel's experiments — Science Learning Hub
www.sciencelearn.org.nz › 1999-mendel-s-experiments
Mendelian Genetics - Genetics Generationknowgenetics.org › mendelian-genetics
Thermodynamics: Crash Course History of Science #26
It's time to heat things up! LITERALLY! It's time for Hank to talk about the history of Thermodynamics!!! It's messy and there are a lot of people who came up with some ideas that worked and other that didn't and then some ideas that should have come first actually were figured out second.
Power Trip: The Story of Energy | PBS
www.pbs.org › show › power-trip-story-energy
History of Energy Use in the United States - Geology.com
geology.com › articles › history-of-energy-use
The History of Energy - Alliant Kids
www.alliantenergykids.com › AllAboutEnergy › Histor...
The Story Of Energy With Professor Jim Al-Khalili | Order and Disorder | Spark
The great 19th-century Austrian physicist, Ludwig Boltzmann was one of the most important proponents of the idea that all matter is made of atoms. Today no one doubts this is true but in Boltzmann's day it was a controversial idea and many of his contemporaries disagreed with him. But Boltzmann used brilliant mathematical arguments to show that many aspects of the world we observe, like the behaviour of heat, can be explained if one accepts that atoms are real. Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech and engineering videos - https://goo.gl/LIrlur
Future Impact of Steam Power | TurbineGenerator
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Steam Power: Still Moving Us, Even in the 21st Century ...
www.discovermagazine.com › the-sciences › steam-po...
Thermodynamics - NASA
www.grc.nasa.gov › WWW › BGH › thermo
History of Thermodynamics
www.mhtl.uwaterloo.ca › courses › history
first law of thermodynamics | history of science 101historyofscience101.wordpress.com › tag › first-law-of-...
IT'S HISTORY - The Steam Machine Changes The World I THE INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION
How the Steam Engine Changed the World | Live Science
www.livescience.com › 2612-steam-engine-changed-w...
The power behind the Industrial Revolution - The Telegraph
www.telegraph.co.uk › news › science › science-news
Real Engineering - Steam Engine - How Does It Work
Working Model of Stephenson's STEAM ENGINE made of GLASS ! Rare!
Electricity: Crash Course History of Science #27
The study of electricity goes all the way back to antiquity. But, by the time electricity started to become more well known, a few familiar names started to appear. Edison, Galvani, and a few others really changed the way the world worked.
History of Electricity - IER
www.instituteforenergyresearch.org › history-electricity
The History of Electricity | AEP Energy
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www.tva.com › kids
IER - The Story of Electricity
kidslearning junction - Introduction to Electricity- video for kids
What is electricity?
Don't forget to subscribe to see what new technology and engineering videos we make for kids and families! Technovation is a tech education nonprofit that inspires people around the world to believe in themselves as leaders and become more confident, curious problem solvers. Learn more about our tech and AI education programs at https://www.technovation.org/ If used on your website, please credit Technovation and https://technovation.org
The Future of the Electric Grid | MIT Energy Initiative
energy.mit.edu › research › future-electric-grid
Michael Faraday | Science History Institute
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Michael Faraday - Biography, Facts and Pictures
www.famousscientists.org › michael-faraday
History - Michael Faraday - BBC
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The birth of the electric machines: a commentary on Faraday ...
royalsocietypublishing.org › doi › rsta.2014.0208
Electromagnetic Induction - MagLab
nationalmaglab.org › watch-play › interactive › electro...
How Michael Faraday Changed the World with a Magnet | Great Minds
From a blacksmith's son, to one of the most repeated names in physics textbooks, Michael Faraday epitomized the spirit of scientific exploration
Michael Faraday and the Electric Spark
From bookbinder to world-class scientist. How did Faraday make it? Know more here: https://bbva.info/2WqgsfF
Michael Faraday's Electric Frogs
Why did the Royal Institution used to have a froggery? Before more sophisticated methods for detecting electricity emerged, Michael Faraday and his colleagues used a rather brutal method… No frogs were harmed in the making of this video. Well, not since the 1800s.
Ford, Cars, and a New Revolution: Crash Course History of Science #28
Historians love to debate each other. So some of them pointed out that the first half of this revolution looks a lot different from the second. Let's chat about industry, cars, and Henry Ford.
Evolution of Refrigerators | The Henry Ford's Innovation Nation
The big news in the kitchen during the 1920s? Reliable, affordable electric refrigeration. As more homes had access to electric power, people replaced their messy wooden iceboxes with stylish, low maintenance refrigerators. Mo Rocca speaks with Curator of Domestic Life Jeanie Miller about the evolution of refrigerators.
History of Electricity in Homes | The Henry Ford’s Innovation Nation
Here's how consumption will change over the next decade ...
www.weforum.org › agenda › 2018/01 › how-consum...
The Consumer Economy and Mass Entertainment
- Digital ...
www.digitalhistory.uh.edu › disp_textbook
Consumerism: Don't Blame the Market for Delivering What ...
mises.org › wire › consumerism-dont-blame-market-del...
Society and Culture: Manufacturing a Consumer Culture | Vision
www.vision.org › consumerism-does-having-more-lead...
Consumer Culture in the Late 19th Century
In the late 19th century, the construction of giant retail stores and the creation of mail-order catalogues brought about a new era of mass consumption in the United States.
Inventions In America's Growth (1850-1910) - Phonograph, Telephone, Electric Lamp 24860 HD
Support Our Channel : https://www.patreon.com/PeriscopeFilm Photographs, reconstructed models, and the recollections of Jonathan Sharpe, editor of Scientific American, are used to show the impact of inventions on life in America during the age of miracles, 1850-1910. Explains the influence of railroads and farm machinery on the economy of the country and on centers of population. Shows how life in urban areas was revolutionized by the phonograph, telephone, electric lamp, motor car, aeroplane, and radio.
Assembly Line & the Automobile
Ford Motor Company unveils the Model T - HISTORY
CBS This Morning - Henry Ford's assembly line turns 100
How Automotive Production Lines Work | HowStuffWork
sauto.howstuffworks.com › ... › Auto Manufacturing
Ford Model A Assembly
Engines are built, fitted into chassis and more before being driven off the line at Highland Park factory.
Model T Ford Club of America
- The Largest Model T Club in ...
Model T build in about 10 minutes
Model T build, built from frame to being able to drive it in about 10 minutes by the Model T and Model A club in Utah
Ford's assembly line starts rolling - HISTORY
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100 Years of the Moving Assembly Line in 100 Seconds | AutoMotoTV
Henry Ford's Rouge - History - Ford Rouge Factory Tour
www.thehenryford.org › visit › history-and-timeline › f...
Trip Through The River Rouge Plant
A tour of the immense Ford Motor Company assembly plant in Dearborn MI.
The Moving Assembly Line - Ford Motor Company
corporate.ford.com › articles › history › moving-assem...
Inside Ford's Moving Assembly Line | AutoMotoTV
First American Oil Well - American Oil & Gas Historical Society
www.aoghs.org › petroleum-pioneers › american-oil-hi...
Where Do We Get Oil From? - Geography for Kids | Educational Videos by Mocomi
https://mocomi.com/ presents: Where do we get oil from? The Earth’s surface, millions of years ago, was covered with more water than what it has today and
Geo History - Petroleum - summary of the modern history of oil
IS THERE SUCH A THING AS BETTER GAS - How it Works | SCIENCE GARAGE
We’ve all seen that cheap, discount gas station and wondered, “what’s the worst that can happen if I use that gas?” Today, we find out. Shell invited us to the Shell Technology Center in Houston to see all the work that a reputable fuel company puts into designing better fuels and oils that keep engines running at their best. Bart teaches us how cars work by blowing stuff up and cutting things in half. It’s a science show for the car lover who’s easily bored. Join Bart as he explains the science behind everything automotive. This is cars down to the atom. This is Science Garage. Some of our best videos ever are coming out soon, stay tuned so you won't miss a thing! ►Subscribe here: http://bit.ly/1JQ3qvO
Fun Oil Facts for Kids - Interesting Information about Crude Oil ...
www.sciencekids.co.nz › sciencefacts › chemistry › oil
Crude Oil Fractions & Their Uses | Organic Chemistry | Chemistry | FuseSchool
Learn the basics about the uses of crude oil fractions. Before watching this video you should watch our video explaining how crude oil is separated into it's different length hydrocarbon fractions by utilising the different boiling points of each hydrocarbon fraction.
History of gasoline - U.S. Energy Information Administration ...
www.eia.gov › energyexplained › history-of-gasoline
US Auto Industry - The Story Of Gasoline (1924)
The Inside Story Of Modern Gasoline (Ca 1946)
US Auto Industry
Describes (in partly animated form: "talking gasoline drops," etc!) the refining of gasoline, its chemical breakdown, etc; excellent shots of gasoline stations (with the "Royal Crown" glass globes atop the gas pumps; striking images), and oil refineries. Good shots fo stop light changing from red to green; driver's POV on Western highway; CU speedometer accelerating to 50 MPH; CU gas jet stovetop; beautiful Chrysler "Town and Country" ("Woody") on rural highway. Producer: Fairbanks (Jerry) Inc. Sponsor: Standard Oil Company (Indiana)
Free Typing Lessons and Typing Games for Kids ...
ihomeschoolnetwork.com › free-typing-lessons-for-kids
Best Typing Games for Students | Common Sense Education
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18 Typewriter Facts for Kids, Students and Teachers
www.factsjustforkids.com › technology-facts › typewriter...
The Henry Ford - History of Typewriters | The Henry Ford's Innovation Nation
FBE - KIDS REACT TO TYPEWRITERS
9 fun typing games for kids
These free typing games will help make learning this important skill fun.
By Emily Rivas July 1, 2018
CBS Sunday Morning - Tom Hanks, typewriter enthusiast
Sound Effects: Typewriter
By the time he died in 1931, Thomas Edison was one of the most famous men in the world. The holder of more patents than any other inventor in history, Edison had amassed a fortune and achieved glory as the genius behind such revolutionary inventions as sound recording, motion pictures, and electric light. When Edison died on October 18, he lay in state for two days in the library of his West Orange complex, as thousands of people lined up to pay their final respects. On the third night, at the request of President Herbert Hoover, radio listeners across the country switched off their lights as a reminder of what life would have been like without Edison.
AmericanExperiencePBS - Edison: The Father Of Invention
Thomas Edison Home Page
Thomas Edison - Inventions, Patents & Biography - HISTORY
www.history.com › topics › inventions › thomas-edison
Life of Thomas Alva Edison | Biography | Articles and Essays ...www.loc.gov › collections › life-of-thomas-alva-edison
Edison's Lightbulb | The Franklin Institute
www.fi.edu › history-resources › edisons-lightbulb
7 Epic Fails Brought to You By the Genius Mind of
www.smithsonianmag.com › innovation › 7-epic-fails-...
First Electric Bulbs by Thomas Edison
Ever wondered what the first electric bulbs looked like? Did you know that bulbs were made by hand?In 1890 Thomas Edison made electric bulbs commercially available & set up the first electric utility company.In the initial years you had to lease the hand crafted electric bulbs, and it was only later you could buy the bulbs. We have come a long way since 1879.
AmericanExperiencePBS - Beyond the Doc: Edison's Inventions
Thomas Edison - Inventor | Mini Bio | BIO
Watch a short biography of Thomas Edison, the "Wizard of Menlo Park" who changed the world with his inventions such as the light bulb and movie camera.
Thomas Edison: His Kaleidoscope Mind
Interview with Thomas Edison on his birthday in 1931
Full title reads: "Florida. America's 'G.O.M.' Thomas Edison is an inspiration to World's youth at 84!"
Film Description: Meet Nikola Tesla, the genius engineer and tireless inventor whose technology revolutionized the electrical age of the 20th century. Regarded by many historians as an eccentric genius, Tesla gained international fame for his invention of a system of alternating current that made possible the distribution of electricity over vast distances and is the basis for the electrical grid that powers 21st century life. But the visionary Tesla imagined much more — robots, radio, radar, remote control, the wireless transmission of messages and pictures, and harnessing the wind and sun to provide free energy to all. A showman, he dazzled his scientific peers who flocked to see him demonstrate his inventions and send thousands of volts of electricity pulsing through his body. His fertile but undisciplined imagination was the source of his genius but also his downfall, as the image of Tesla as a “mad scientist” came to overshadow his reputation as a brilliant innovator. Even before his death in 1943, he was largely forgotten, his name obscured by Thomas Edison — his hero, one-time employer, and rival. But it is his exhilarating sense of the future that has inspired renewed interest in the man, as his once scoffed-at vision of a world connected by wireless technology has become a reality.
Tesla - Master of Lightning: Tesla's Early Years - PBS
www.pbs.org › tesla › ll_early
www.teslasociety.com › biography
Nikola Tesla was born on July 10, 1856 in Smiljan, Lika, which was then part of the Austo-Hungarian Empire, region of Croatia. His father, Milutin Tesla was a ...
Nikola Tesla - Inventions, Facts & Death - HISTORY
www.history.com › topics › inventions › nikola-tesla
SciShow: Nikola Tesla: Great Minds
Biographics - Tesla: A Man Ahead of His Time
Wireless Electricity? How the Tesla Coil Works | Live Science
www.livescience.com › 46745-how-tesla-coil-works
Tesla Coil – 1891 - MagLab
nationalmaglab.org › magnet-academy › museum › tesl...
DIY 3 volt tesla coil MUSEUM QUALITY
Feel like Tesla himself! Learn how to build a high quality table top tesla coil, powered by a mere 3 volts, and a bit of elbow grease. We're talking two AA batteries. From scratch to finish, this is your one stop tutorial on building your first tesla coil. These things stand less than 6" tall, and are built to last. 3v into 30,000? Lets do this.
Making Wireless Energy For The Entire Planet—Nikola Tesla's Wardenclyffe Tower
In this video I show you how wireless power transfer works. I show you my musical tesla coil that and how it can light a flourescent bulb at a distance. Then I talk about Tesla's Tower (Wardenclyffe tower) and about how it was really supposed to work. I talk about Tesla's belief in longitudinal electromagnetic waves and why his whole design depended on these waves.
Media: Cinema, Radio, Television...
Cinema, Radio, and Television: Crash Course History of Science #29
Radio, Cinema, and Television have been staples in news coverage, entertainment, and education for almost 100 years. But... where did they all come from? Who started what and when and why? In this episode, Hank Green talks to us about their birth and a dead elephant.
List of issues Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television
www.tandfonline.com › loi › chjf20
How a Teenager from Idaho Invented TV
In 1921, radio ruled the airwaves and TV was a distant dream no one could turn into reality. Enter a scarily smart teenage sharecropper named Philo Farnsworth.
History of TV Tech
Technology has come a long way since the advent of the television set. Explore the innovation that inspired color tv, light emitting diodes and now, organic LED TVs. Brought to you by LG.
RETRO TECH: CAMCORDER
The JVC GR-C1 Camcorder was the first all-in-one handheld video camera. I trace the history of homemade videos back to the release of this iconic piece of tech and shows how its popularity led to the videos we watch on YouTube today. Fellow YouTube creator Casey Neistat shows me how to film and edit videos on this piece of retro tech. Spoiler alert: It’s not easy.
1920s-1960s-TV - Imagining the Internet
www.elon.edu › e-web › predictions
SciShow: Who Really Invented the Radio?
AM and FM Radio As Fast As Possible
AM & FM radio have been around since way before the digital age. How can radios decode AM & FM signals only using analog technology?
The History of Sound at the Movies
Take the full Filmmaker IQ course on the History of Sound at the movies with sauce and bonus material at: https://filmmakeriq.com/courses/histo...
The inclusion of sound at the movies was one of the most dramatic changes in all of film history. Dive into the early experiments of Edison trying to incorporate sound from film’s inception, through the experiments in the early 1920s, the Jazz Singer and the industry sound overhaul, and finally the multi-channel surround and modern movie sound technologies. If you have any further questions be sure to check out our questions page on Filmmaker IQ: https://filmmakeriq.com/balcony_categ...
Teens on being tethered to their phones and social media
Teenagers today have never known a world without smartphones and social media, and most of them can’t even conceive of a time where people sat around the dinner table without checking their Instagram pages. We asked a handful of eighth-graders from a Los Angeles public school to give their Brief But Spectacular takes on what technology means to them.
The Phonograph, Disk Records (vinyl),
The Evolution Of Music Storage
The field of audio evolved over the last 170 years starting with the human voice first being imprinted on paper covered in soot, on a device known as the phonautograph. It would evolve into the wax cylinder phonograph and eventually the disc-based one, we know today. Mechanical sound storage would be replaced by electrical-based sound reproduction, via microphones and loudspeakers. The sound could now be transmitted over lines and via radio. The medium of vinyl records would soon be accompanied by the advent of magnetic tape storage. Magnetic tape storage allowed for sound editing and convent storage. As well as being able to be transferred into other mediums such as optical audio. Electrical sound storage also brought the concept of signal processing with it. The frequency components of sound could be analyzed and modified to enhance quality, fulfill storage needs, and for artistic effect. Several common audio signal procession techniques discussed are audio filters, dynamic range compressors and noise reduction. SUPPORT NEW MIND ON PATREON https://www.patreon.com/newmind
Edison Invents the Phonograph
www.americaslibrary.gov › edison › aa_edison_phono...
History of the Cylinder Phonograph | History of Edison Sound ...
www.loc.gov › collections › articles-and-essays › histor...
American Experience PBS - The Phonograph
Meet Edison's Tinfoil Phonograph from 1877
This is the earliest machine for recording and playing recorded sound. That's right. This is from a world in which there were no voicemails, no podcasts, or karaoke nights. In comes Thomas Edison. See how it works in this video with Curator Carlene Stephens. Visit the machine in person at our "America's Listening" display, opening October 19, 2018, in the Ray Dolby Gateway to Culture.
Disk Records (vinyl)
KIDS REACT TO RECORD PLAYERS/VINYL
Record Players reacted to by Kids!
The Truth About Vinyl - Vinyl vs. Digital
How Do Vinyl Records Work? | Brit Lab
Over 100 years after the technology's invention some people still consider vinyl as the only proper way to listen to music but how does vinyl work? Greg Foot explains the science behind a record.
CDs (Compact Disc)
Introducing The Amazing Compact Disc | 1982 | Retro vintage 80s technology
When the first compact discs arrived on the Australian market in 1983, they ranged in price from $900-$1800. The price didn’t hold back the rapid adoption of the technology.
The CD-ROM: An LGR Retrospective
Taking a nostalgic look back at the 'compact disc read only memory' experience! Especially in regards to computer gaming and software in the 1990s. Redbook audio, full motion video, a vast 650+ megabytes of storage, ahh good times.
From Phonographs to Spotify: A Brief History of the Music Industry
Alexander Graham Bell
Biographics - Alexander Graham Bell: A Life of Innovation and Controversy
“Keep mustache out of the opening”: a history of phone etiquette
arstechnica.com › tech-policy › 2010/08 › what-would-...
Telephone Etiquette - The Atlantic
www.theatlantic.com › technology › archive › 2015/09
Early Telephone Etiquette - Teachinghistory.org
teachinghistory.org › sites › default › files › quiz-early-...
That Time Saying 'Ahoy hoy' was the Preferred Way to Answer the Phone
The very brief popularity of this telephone greeting stemmed from the fact the “ahoy-hoy” was Alexander Graham Bell’s preferred way to answer the phone. Ahoy-hoy derives from the term “ahoy”, which is generally associated with being a nautical term used for hailing ships. However, there is also significant evidence that it was popularly used as a way to more or less say “hello” in non-nautical situations. Further, “hoy” was commonly used as far back as the 14th century as a call to use while driving cattle. This precedes the first known instance of it being used in the nautical sense, attached with a leading ‘a’ sound (“a-hoy”).
National Museum of American History
As switchboard operators, women played a central, though often overlooked role in the United States' expanding telecommunications industry. Notes: "Telephone Operators," Information Age, National Museum of American History.
About this Collection | Alexander Graham Bell Family Papers ...www.loc.gov › collections › about-this-collection
Alexander Graham Bell - Inventions, Biography & Telephone ...
www.history.com › topics › alexander-graham-bell
Biography of Alexander Graham Bell for Children: Famous Inventors for Kids - FreeSchool
Alexander Graham Bell - PBS
www.pbs.org › transistor › album1 › addlbios › bellag
Alexander Graham Bell's Telephone Prototype | The Genius Of Invention | Earth Lab
AT&T Archives: The First Call
For more from the AT&T Archives, visit http://techchannel.att.com/archives A 1930 dramatization of Alexander Graham Bell's moment of success. This early sound film has three sections. Each has an intro or storytelling from the actual Thomas A. Watson, who recorded his sections of the film in 1926. The rest is a recreated dramatization by young actors of the moments described by Watson. Part I: Watson describes the famous event - the "Come here, I want you" line - and moment where the invention was made real. Part II: Describes a meeting at the Philadephia Convention where Bell was encouraged by Dom Pedro, the Emperor of Brasil. Part III: The 1915 first cross-continent call from New York to San Francisco, with...
TED Ed - Illuminating photography: From camera obscura to camera phone - Eva Timothy
VIew full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/illuminatin...
The origins of the cameras we use today were invented in the 19th century. Or were they? A millenia before, Arab scientist Alhazen was using the camera obscura to duplicate images, with Leonardo da Vinci following suit 500 years later and major innovations beginning in the 19th century. Eva Timothy tracks the trajectory from the most rudimentary cameras to the ubiquity of them today.
Lesson by Eva Timothy, animation by London Squared Productions.
The History of the Camera - History Thingshistorythings.com › the-history-of-the-camera
The Revolutionary Evolution Of The Camera And Photography
mymodernmet.com › Photography
Photos: The history of the digital camera - CNET
www.cnet.com › news › photos-the-history-of-the-digit...
Camera: A History of Photography from Daguerreotype to Digital by Todd Gustavson
Eastman House Technology Curator Todd Gustavson takes us behind the scenes of the creation of his book.
Thinking Tech - Evolution Of Cameras
TEDxManitoba - The Past and Future of Photography | Leif Norman
The Mind/Brain: Crash Course History of Science #30
Scientists in the nineteenth century discovered a lot about life and matter. But exactly what kind of stuff is the human brain? That one was—and is—tricky. The brain sciences—with experiments and therapies tied to biological theories of the body—emerged in the nineteenth century and came into their own in the early twentieth.
Brain 101 | National Geographic
The brain constitutes only about 2 percent of the human body, yet it is responsible for all of the body's functions. Learn about the parts of the human brain, as well as its unique defenses, like the blood brain barrier.
The effect of trauma on the brain and how it affects behaviors | John Rigg | TEDxAugusta
In his work with trauma patients, Dr. Rigg has observed how the brain is constantly reacting to sensory information, generating non-thinking reactions before our intelligent individual human brains are able to process the event and formulate a self-driven response.
Opinion | The Modern Asylum - The New York Times
www.nytimes.com › 2015/02/18 › the-modern-asylum
Daily Life in the Asylum | Historic England
historicengland.org.uk › research › disability-history
We Shut Down State Mental Hospitals. Some Want to Bring Them Back.
Is "mental illness" a fraudulent concept for locking up social deviants? Or does forced treatment free the ill "from the Bastille of their psychosis?"
History vs. Sigmund Freud - Todd Dufresne
Working in Vienna at the turn of the 20th century, he began his career as a neurologist before pioneering the discipline of psychoanalysis, and his influence towers above that of all other psychologists in the public eye. But was Sigmund Freud right about human nature? And were his methods scientific? Todd Dufresne puts this controversial figure on trial in History vs. Sigmund Freud. Lesson by Todd Dufresne, directed by Brett Underhill.
Download a free audiobook version of "Why We Sleep" and support TED-Ed's nonprofit mission: https://www.audible.com/ted-ed
5 Things You Should Know About Your Brain
Settle in for a smörgåsbord of brain facts.
Sleep is your superpower | Matt Walker
Sleep is your life-support system and Mother Nature's best effort yet at immortality, says sleep scientist Matt Walker. In this deep dive into the science of slumber, Walker shares the wonderfully good things that happen when you get sleep -- and the alarmingly bad things that happen when you don't, for both your brain and body. Learn more about sleep's impact on your learning, memory, immune system and even your genetic code -- as well as some helpful tips for getting some shut-eye.
The Teenage Brain Explained
Being a teenager is hard. Especially when hormones play their part in wreaking havoc on the teenage body and brain. In this episode, Hank explains what is happening to the during the angsty-time.
Marie Curie and Spooky Rays: Crash Course History of Science #31
It's time to talk about one of the most awesome scientists that has ever been awesome: Marie Curie. She figured out ways to get an amazing education despite the limitations of her homeland, discovered some really important answers to the question "what is stuff?", and she helped other people (like her husband) complete their own studies and discoveries. Did I say she was awesome yet? SHE WAS AWESOME!
Madame Curie's Passion | History | Smithsonian Magazine
www.smithsonianmag.com › history › madame-curies-...
The Film Radioactive Shows How Marie Curie Was a "Woman ...
www.scientificamerican.com › article › the-film-radioac...
Marie Curie: Facts & Biography | Live Science
www.livescience.com › 38907-marie-curie-facts-biogra...
The history of radiation use in medicine - ScienceDirect
www.sciencedirect.com › science › article › pii
History of radiation protection
www.medmuseum.siemens-healthineers.com › radiation...
PBS KIDS - Xavier Riddle and the Secret Museum | Marie Curie's LABORATORY!
Marie Curie - Biographical - NobelPrize.org
www.nobelprize.org › prizes › physics › biographical
Marie Curie the scientist | Biog, facts & quotes
www.mariecurie.org.uk › who › our-history › marie-cu...
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-genius-... Marie Skłodowska Curie’s revolutionary research laid the groundwork for our understanding of physics and chemistry, blazing trails in oncology, technology, medicine, and nuclear physics, to name a few. But what did she actually do? Shohini Ghose expounds on some of Marie Skłodowska Curie’s most revolutionary discoveries. Lesson by Shohini Ghose, animation by Anna Nowakowska.
TED-Ed: The genius of Marie Curie - Shohini Ghose
SciShow: Marie Curie: Great Minds
Hank tells us the story of his favorite genius lady scientist and radioactive superhero, Marie Curie.
Biographics - Marie Curie: A Life of Sacrifice and Achievement
Einstein's Revolution: Crash Course History of Science #32
There was physics before Einstein in the same way that there was biology before Darwin. Einstein didn’t just add some new ideas to physics. And he didn’t just add a unifying framework for doing physics, like Newton. Einstein took what people thought was physics, turned it upside down, then turned it inside out.
PBS NewsHour - How Einstein’s theory of relativity changed the world
This week marks the 100th anniversary of the publication of papers laying out Albert Einstein’s theory of relativity. In honor of the anniversary, Gwen Ifill examines how Einstein changed our understanding of the cosmos with Einstein biographer Walter Isaacson. View the Full Story/Transcript: http://www.pbs.org/newshour/bb/how-ei...
NOVA PBS Official - How an Eclipse Proved Einstein Right
The total solar eclipse of 1919 led Albert Einstein down the path toward stardom. Here’s how.
PBS Space Time - Are Space and Time An Illusion? | PBS Digital Studios
SPACE, TIME, AND THE NATURE OF REALITY. This episode of Space Time is actually about Spacetime, so pull up a chair, grab your favorite snack, and buckle up, because this episode is going to be a TRIP. Gabe explores what reality is, what "time" is, and why what you think those things are is probably WRONG. Seriously, get ready to have your MIND BLOWN!
PBS Space Time - The Real Meaning of E=mc² | PBS Digital Studios
You’ve probably known OF E=mc² since you were born, and were also probably told that it meant that it proved Mass equaled Energy, or something along those lines. BUT WAIT. Was E=mc² explained to you properly? Mass equalling energy is mostly true, but E=mc² actually describes a much more interesting, and frankly mind-blowing aspect of reality that likely wasn’t covered in your high school physics class. Join Gabe on this week’s episode of PBS Space Time he discusses THE TRUE MEANING OF E=mc²
Albert Einstein - Biographical - NobelPrize.org
www.nobelprize.org › prizes › physics › biographical
The Year Of Albert Einstein | Science | Smithsonian Magazine
www.smithsonianmag.com › science-nature › the-year-...
Einstein's miracle year - Larry Lagerstrom
View full lesson here: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/einstein-s-... As the year 1905 began, Albert Einstein faced life as a “failed” academic. Yet within the next twelve months, he would publish four extraordinary papers, each on a different topic, that were destined to radically transform our understanding of the universe. Larry Lagerstrom details these four groundbreaking papers. Lesson by Larry Lagerstrom, animation by Oxbow Creative.
Biographics - Albert Einstein: A Pillar of Modern Physics
PBS America - Einstein's Big Idea
The story behind the world's most famous equation, E = mc2
Over 100 years ago, Albert Einstein grappled with the implications of his revolutionary special theory of relativity and came to a startling conclusion: mass and energy are one, related by the formula E = mc2. In "Einstein's Big Idea," NOVA dramatizes the remarkable story behind this equation. E = mc2 was just one of several extraordinary breakthroughs that Einstein made in 1905, including the completion of his special theory of relativity, his identification of proof that atoms exist, and his explanation of the nature of light, which would win him the Nobel Prize in Physics. Among Einstein's ideas, E = mc2 is by far the most famous. Yet how many people know what it really means? In a thought-provoking and engrossing docudrama, NOVA illuminates this deceptively simple formula by unraveling the story of how it came to be.
Einstein's Big Idea
E = mc² | Equation, Explanation, & Proof | Britannica
www.britannica.com › ... › Physics › Matter & Energy
The Atomic Age
The Atomic Bomb: Crash Course History of Science #33
The story picks up where we left off last time, with Einstein writing the president of his new homeland, the United States, urging him to build a nuclear weapon before Hitler. This is the tale of the most destructive force humans have ever unleashed. The Atomic Bomb.
Radiation in Everyday Life | IAEA
www.iaea.org › Factsheets › English › radlife
Is There Radium In Your Tap Water? New Map Can Show You ...
www.livescience.com › 61397-tap-water-radium
Radium Girls Trailer #1 (2020) | Movieclips Indie
Check out the new trailer for Radium Girls starring Joey King
August 1945: Hiroshima and Nagasaki - Teachinghistory.org
teachinghistory.org › nhec-blog
Nuclear Energy Explained: A Is for Atom | Animated Educational Film | 1953
Nuclear Weapons - Our World in Data
ourworldindata.org › nuclear-weapons
Animation shows the deadly evolution of nuclear weapons
It's been decades since the United States dropped the first atomic bomb. Since then, the exponential increase of the destructive power of nuclear weapons is almost unimaginable. Here's how powerful nuclear weapons have become. Read more: http://www.techinsider.io/