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Simply the Best Documentaries

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Supernovas
From Pole to Pole
Living Together
The Time Travel
Who are We
Fermat Last Theorem
Absolute Zero Conquest of Cold
Playing with Nuclear Fire
Underwater Universe of the Orda Cave
Lo and Behold Reveries of the Connected World
Banking on Bitcoin
Art of Eternity: Painting Paradise
The Enemy of My Enemy
Objectified
Where to Invade Next
The Power of Flowers
The Nazis, A Warning From History. Episode 2
Wonders of Life: Home
Hawking
Birth of the Earth
The Gatekeepers
HyperNormalisation
War of the Century: High Hopes
Allergy Planet
Mysteries of the Moon
Asteroids - Worlds That Never Were
Race Against Time. Coasts
Rivals
Dawn Of Humanity
New Dawn
History of the Eagles 1
The Story of Maths The Language of the Universe
The Queen of Sheba
Blood Filled Streets
Dream and Machine
IMAX Hubble

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Messengers
Messengers 2011

Professor Brian Cox travels from the fossils of the Burgess Shale to the sands of the oldest desert in the world to show how light holds the key to our understanding of the whole universe, including our own deepest origins. To understand how light holds the key to the story of the universe; you first have to understand its peculiar properties. Brian considers how the properties of light that lend colour to desert sands and the spectrum of a rainbow can lead to profound insights into the history and evolution of our universe. Finally, with some of the world's most fascinating fossils in hand, Brian considers how but for an apparently obscure moment in the early evolutionary history of life, all the secrets of light may have remained hidden. Because although the universe is bathed in light that carries extraordinary amounts of information about where we come from, it would have remained invisible without a crucial evolutionary development that allowed us to see. Only because of that development can we now observe, capture and contemplate the incredible wonders of the universe that we inhabit.

Category:Science  Duration:59:00   Series: Wonders of the Universe

Fight for Life
Fight for Life 2011

This episode focuses on the Jurassic period, a time when the first giant killers stalked the Earth and lurked in the seas; a time when the slightest advantage meant the difference between life and death. In North America the iconic allosaurus, an ambush hunter with a lethal bite, dominated. Not even the heavily-armoured stegosaurus was safe from this killer, and incredible evidence reveals a glimpse of a vicious battle between these two giants. Life in Jurassic oceans was no easier; in 2008, a fossil was dug out of a frozen island high in the Arctic. It was a colossal marine reptile, twice as big as most ocean predators, at 15 metres long and weighing about 45 tonnes. This was Predator X. Its skull alone was nearly twice the size of a tyrannosaurus rex's, and its bite force unmatched by anything in the Jurassic seas. The balance of power between predator and prey is a fine one, as prey continually evolves different ways to avoid predators. But for the most successful and enduring predators, the battle to survive has always been tipped in their favour

Category:Science  Duration:29:00   Series: Planet Dinosaur

Why are We Here
Why are We Here 2014

In episode two, Professor Brian Cox is off to India, where he assesses arguably the first evidence of rational thought in literature, the poetry of the Vedic monks. They pondered mankind's origins, realising there must have been a day with no yesterday - a day of creation - prompting the age-old question of where did the universe come from? Brian marvels that the universe seems to follow a set of rules, the laws of physics, allowing space to be considered on the grandest scale, travelling to the most distant, farthest reaches of the cosmos just by using our minds. Brian also visits Japan, and offers viewers the idea that man lives in just one of an infinite number of universes that are being made all the time.

Category:Science  Duration:59:00   Series: Human Universe

Einsteins Nightmare
Einsteins Nightmare 2014

Professor Jim Al-Khalili investigates the most accurate and yet perplexing scientific theory ever - quantum physics. At the beginning of the 20th century scientists were led into the hidden workings of matter, into the sub-atomic building blocks of the world around us. They discovered phenomena unlike any encountered before - a realm where things can be in many places at once, where chance and probability call the shots and where reality appears to only truly exist when we observe it. Albert Einstein hated the idea that nature, at its most fundamental level, is governed by chance. Jim reveals how, in the 1930s, Einstein thought he'd found a fatal flaw in quantum physics because it implies that sub-atomic particles can communicate faster than light in defiance of the theory of relativity. In the 1960s the scientist John Bell showed there was a way to test if Einstein was right and quantum mechanics was actually mistaken. Jim repeats this critical experiment - with shocking results.

Category:Science  Duration:59:00   Series: The Secrets of Quantum Physics

 
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