History of STEM
A History of Advancements
Biomedicine: Crash Course History of Science #34
The history of science up until the Cold War is often overshadowed by the Manhattan Project. But, today we are going to talk about advances in biomedicine, or healthcare based on a biological understanding of human bodies and diseases.
Big Data: Biomedicine
Digital data is being collected all over the world very quickly and has increased in quantity faster than anyone expected. The organization and sharing of this data is crucial to the ongoing work of biomedical research and in many ways the future of medicine depends on it. Big Data: Biomedicine is collaboration with researchers at the Keck School to document their work to convey the magnitude of this issue. Produced in partnership with Shatterproof Films.
Metal vs. Bacteria
Even before we knew what bacteria were capable of, we were using certain metals to help fight off their effects.. Hank Green explains how on this episode of SciShow.
Genetics and The Modern Synthesis: Crash Course History of Science #35
Remember how Darwin and Mendel lived around the same time, but everyone forgot about Mendel until 1900, and even then biologists saw Darwinism and Mendelism as two competing grand theories about how life works?
Well, in this episode of Crash Course History of Science, we're going to bring everything together into a new Modern Biology!
What Can You Actually Learn from Your Genome?
Genetic tests can give you advice about what lifestyle, diet, and level of exercise are best for you. But you should take those suggestions with a grain of salt, because, when it comes to our bodies, our genes aren’t so much an open book, as the world’s biggest crossword puzzle.
The Computer and Turing: Crash Course History of Science #36
Computers and computing have changed a lot over the History of Science but ESPECIALLY over the last 100 years. In this episode of Crash Course History of Science, we have a look at that history around World War Two and how that conflict forced changes in computing.
SciShow: Ada Lovelace: Great Minds
Biographics - Ada Lovelace: The First Computer Programmer (Ada Lovelace Biography)
TEDxBucharest - Ada Lovelace: The Original Woman in Tech | Zoe Philpott
When Ada Lovelace created the world’s first complex computer program in 1843 she stated she would “rather be great than be known as great”, and - like so many female innovators through the ages, history soon forgot her. Now, as society becomes more gender equal year on year, women are expected to stand up and be counted. “History is full of male role models to inspire the men, but where are the female role models like Ada Lovelace to inspire the rest of us?” asks Zoe Philpott,
Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Computer History Museum
Computer History Museum
Welcome to the Computer History Museum channel on YouTube. We're committed to preserving and presenting the history and ...
Who Invented the Computer?
CHM Exhibition "Revolution: The First 2000 Years of Computing"
There are more than a dozen legitimate contenders to consider, all designers of unique, remarkable machines. But with facts and timelines clouded by controversy, contradictions, and intrigue, debate has raged in courtrooms and classrooms for decades. The answer may surprise you.
5 of the Worst Computer Viruses Ever
Michael Aranda explains five of the worst computer viruses that have hit the net!
Air Travel and The Space Race: Crash Course History of Science #37
Like the Industrial or the Einsteinian Revolution, the Space Race is a trope, or way of organizing historical events into a story that makes sense. In this story, the two great powers that emerged after World War Two—the United States and Soviet Union—competed to send communications satellites, dogs, and people into outer space…
The Future of Air Travel
It used to be that you could get on a Concorde jet and fly across the Atlantic ocean faster than the speed of sound, but what does the future hold for supersonic flight?
Ecology: Crash Course History of Science #38
We’ve explored the origins of modern biology, the earth sciences, and even the sciences of outer space. Now it’s time to put these disciplines together. It's Ecology time!!!
Why Did People Abandon this Pennsylvania Town? | What on Earth?
A series of satellite images captures something disturbing: an abandoned town in Pennsylvania. What caused people to leave?
The Future of Solar Energy | MIT Energy Initiative
energy.mit.edu › research › future-solar-energy
The Science of Overpopulation
Hank talks about the issues of rising global population.
7 Super Toxic U.S. Sites
Let's face it: Humans are pretty messy. Industrial processes like mining and manufacturing are important parts of keeping civilization going, but they all impact the environment. Sometimes that impact is particularly big and messy, leaving behind hazardous waste that can take years or even decades to clean up.
What Will Our 2040 Energy Future Look Like? - Forbes
www.forbes.com › sites › arielcohen › 2019/07/02 › w...