Documentarymania

Simply the Best Documentaries

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10 Things You Need to Know about the Future
The Search for a New Earth
Everything
Alien Technology
Dynamic Salt
The Day the Dinosaurs Died
The Beatles Eight days a week
Underwater Universe of the Orda Cave
Woody Allen A Documentary 1
Finding Atlantis
Samurai Sword
What If Cannabis Cured Cancer
Planet Dinosaur Ultimate Killers
Exoplanets
Conquest of the Skies The first to flight
Snake Killers Honey Badgers of The Kalahari
Planet Ocean
George Harrison Living in the Material World 1 of 2
The Art Of The Impossible
How to Live Longer
Strange Signals from Outer Space
Seal Team Six The Raid on Osama Bin Laden
Narco Cultura
Zeitgeist The Movie
The War You Dont See
Tiny Giants
He Named Me Malala
Objectified
Venus and Mercury
Galapagos with David Attenborough Origin
What Makes a Terrorist
To The Arctic
Into the Abyss
Journey to Space
Children 404
Is the Force With Us

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Neanderthal Apocalypse
Neanderthal Apocalypse 2015

40,000 years ago the steppes of Eurasia were home to our closest human relative, the Neanderthals. Recent genetic and archaeological discoveries have proven that they were not the dim-witted cave dwellers we long thought they were. In fact, they were cultured, technologically savvy and more like us than we ever imagined! So why did they disappear? We accompany scientists on an exciting search for an answer to this question and come to a startling conclusion... A climate change due to a cataclysmic event.

Category:History  Duration:1:27:00   

Life Rocky Start
Life Rocky Start 2016

Four and a half billion years ago, the young Earth was a hellish place, a seething chaos of meteorite impacts, volcanoes belching noxious gases, and lightning flashing through a thin, torrid atmosphere. Then, in a process that has puzzled scientists for decades, life emerged. But how? Join mineralogist Robert Hazen as he journeys around the globe. From an ancient Moroccan market to the Australian Outback, he advances a startling and counterintuitive idea—that the rocks beneath our feet were not only essential to jump-starting life, but that microbial life helped give birth to hundreds of minerals we know and depend on today. It's a theory of the co-evolution of Earth and life that is reshaping the grand-narrative of our planet’s story.

Category:Science  Duration:54:00   

Deep Earth
Deep Earth 2010

Our planet has amazing power, and yet that's rarely mentioned in our history books. This series tells the story of how the Earth has influenced human history, from the dawn of civilisation to the modern industrial age. It reveals how geology, geography and climate have been a far more powerful influence on the human story than has previously been acknowledged. A combination of epic story telling, visually stunning camerawork, extraordinary locations and passionate presenting combine to form a highly original version of human history" In the first episode professor Iain Stewart explores the relationship between the deep Earth and the development of human civilisation. He visits an extraordinary crystal cave in Mexico, drops down a hole in the Iranian desert and crawls through seven-thousand-year-old tunnels in Israel. His exploration reveals that throughout history, our ancestors were strangely drawn to fault lines, areas which connect the surface with the deep interior of the planet. These fault lines gave access to important resources, but also brought with them great danger.

Category:Science  Duration:59:00   Series: How Earth Made Us

Earth, the Power of the Planet: Atmosphere
Earth, the Power of the Planet: Atmosphere 2007

The series highlights the major events which have shaped the Earth's history and allowed life to flourish. Follow Dr Stewart's personal journey to some of the most remote places on the planet. The atmosphere is Earth’s protective layer, cloaking us in a warm, oxygen-rich embrace and shielding us from the cold hostility of space. It acts as a natural greenhouse, keeping the Earth 51 degrees Fahrenheit warmer than it would otherwise be. Yet the atmosphere is also full of contradictions. It’s immensely powerful but at the same time highly sensitive. It’s destructive, yet it shelters us. It was created in part by the planet’s first organisms, and it continues to be essential for life.

Category:Nature  Duration:59:00   Series: Earth, the Power of the Planet

 
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