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Documentary National Geographic - Journey to the center of the Earth

Documentary National Geographic - Journey to the center of the Earth - An exciting adventure based on the classic Jules Verne novel "Journey to the Center of the Earth," Journey to the Center of the Earth stars Brendan Fraser (Crash, The Mummy) as a science professor whose nontraditional hypotheses have made him the laughing stock of the academic community. But on an expedition in Iceland, he and his nephew stumble upon a major discovery that launches them on a thrilling journey deep beneath the Earth's surface, where they travel through never-before-seen worlds and encounter a variety of unusual creatures. Journey to the Center of the Earth is directed by Academy Award-winning visual effects veteran Eric Brevig (Total Recall, Pearl Harbor) from a screenplay by Michael Weiss and Jennifer Flackett & Mark Levin. The film is a co-venture between New Line Cinema and Walden Media. NT6KAPNS7EK8 

National Geographic Megafactories - Ducati

National Geographic Megafactories - Ducati

National Geographic Documentry about Ducati during the design and manufacture of the Multistrada and during Valentino Rossi's stay.

 Very interesting behind the scenes. 

National Geographic Megafactories - Heineken

National Geographic Megafactories - Heineken 

Covering over one million square meters, the flagship Heineken brewery is one mega factory.
Follows the production of Heineken beer.

National Geographic Channel : City Under the Sea

With a host of problems threatening the earth's surface, is underwater living a viable alternative? 

Meet the scientists who believe that submerged colonies are imminent.

Is There An Edge To The Universe?

Lets watch the Groundbreaking cosmology and state of the art telescopes now suggest the Universe has a finite size and a unique shape. If this is true there must be an edge to the Universe, and beyond that edge, there could exist a world beyond our wildest dreams...

The Search for Earth like Planets

A look at how astronomers search for other Earth-like planets around other stars; which stars are candidates for possible discovery; and how techniques develop and the sensitivity of equipment improve will make finding another Earth just a matter of time.

Warren Buffett - The World's Greatest Money Maker

BBC Documentary on Warren Buffett, formally the world's richest man. Including interviews with co-investors, family members, and the man himself.
Neither age nor prostate cancer slows Warren Buffett down: a year after completing radiation treatment, the world's fourth richest man ($58.5 billion) is still doing huge deals. His Berkshire Hathaway teamed up with 3G Capital to pick up iconic ketchup maker H.J. Heinz for $23.2 billion and a Berkshire subsidiary is buying Nevada's NV Energy for $5.6 billion. He gave away another $2 billion of Berkshire stock to the Gates Foundation in July, bringing his lifetime giving to nearly $20 billion.

The Riddle of Black Holes

They are the most powerful objects in the universe. Nothing, not even light, can escape the gravitational pull of a black hole. Astronomers now believe there are billions of them out in the cosmos, swallowing up planets, even entire stars in violent feeding frenzies. New theoretical research into the twisted reality of black holes suggests that three-dimensional space could be an illusion. That reality actually takes place on a two-dimensional hologram at the edge of the universe.

How the Universe Works : Birth of the Earth (HD)

The Earth is an amazing place. It provides everything needed to sustain billions of creatures, plants and human civilization. We owe our very existence today to the planet's turbulent past. Our world was formed by a series of cataclysms, from the most powerful blast in the Universe to a planetary collision that could have destroyed it. Yet without these events, the Earth would not exist. Nor we. Could the same extraordinary chain of events have created other earth-like planets elsewhere in the Universe? Inhabited by creatures like us? The odds seem slim. But the incredible story of the birth of our world reveals that earths must be abundant. The question is no longer "are we alone" but "how far away are our neighbors?"

Discovery Channel HD: How The Universe Works: Supernovas (HDTV)

The supernova is the greatest cataclysmic in the history of the entire Universe. Supernovas come in different sizes and types. All of them are so bright they can be seen across the universe. This violent distruction of a star is also the birth of everything we see around us.


The Sun has always been a source of warmth, comfort and light. But we're discovering a new and frightening side to our star. A kind of solar rage peaks every eleven years. And sometimes, Earth is in the line of fire. It's a billion pounds of matter traveling at a million miles an hour - a solar blast - which could send us scrambling. Without warning, navigation systems could be disrupted, blinding jets in the sky. Phone connections around the world could go dead, leaving us stranded during emergencies. And within minutes of impact, a power blackout could leave millions of people in the dark.

But a solar blast is only a thunderstorm compared to the hurricane of what the sun might do to us. It so dominates our planet in size and power that a change of just one percent in long-term solar output could dramatically affect life on earth in ways that are suspected to have shaken our climate in the past, like a long cold spell which began in the 1600s. At that time, ice skaters raced on Dutch canals that had never been frozen - and haven't been since. From 1645 to 1715, astronomers happened to note an absence of sunspots, over the course of six solar cycles. Was this solar anomaly somehow the cause of a miniature Ice Age? Today, we know that the Sun's brightness varies over its 11-year sunspot cycle. When spots are at a minimum, the sun is dimmer by one part in a thousand. At Solar Max, a brighter sun seems likely to warm our planet... yet Earth's reaction is so complex, we still don't fully understand it.

Universe : Alien Moons

There are about 300 moons in our solar system. Each and every moon is different from every other moon. Saturn and Jupiter have nearly 60 moons each. The possibilities of life in moons are more when compared with planets. This documentary takes us to the moons in our solar system. And possibly we may find life on those moons in the near future.
While some believe that NASA's moon landing was faked. There are others that believe that they did make the moon landing. But someone was already there. NASA so far have refused to answer the question, why have NASA never returned to the moon?

BBC : Lost Horizon The Big Bang

Billions and billions of galaxies. The Universe is so vast we cant even imagine what those numbers mean. But 14 billion years ago none of them existed untill the Big Bang. The Big Bang is the Origin of Space, Time and Matter. We take a journey through space and time from the beginning to the end of the Universe itself.
Professor Jim Al Khalili delves into over 50 years of the BBC science archive to tell the story behind the emergence of one of the greatest theories of modern science, the Big Bang. The remarkable idea that our universe simply began from nothing has not always been accepted with the conviction it is today and, from fiercely disputed left field beginnings, took the best part of the 20th century to emerge as the triumphant explanation of how the universe began. Using curious horn-shaped antennas, U-2 spy planes, satellites and particle accelerators, scientists have slowly pieced together the cosmological jigsaw, and this documentary charts the overwhelming evidence for a universe created by a Big Bang.

How The Universe Works: 7 Wonders Of The Solar Systems

In the universe everything seems to orbit something.Planets orbits stars and moons orbit planets. Moons tell the unknown stories of the solar system and show us how all it works.

We are in the midst of the greatest era of space discovery. 21st century spacecraft and sophisticated imaging technology are venturing into un-chartered territory every day--and much of the extraordinary phenomenon is happing right in our own cosmic backyard. Take an exhilarating, unprecedented exploration of the seven most amazing wonders of our solar system. Our virtual tour begins with a trip to Enceladus, one of Saturn's outer moons, where icy geysers spout from its surface. Then venture to Saturn's famous rings, which contain mountain ranges that rival the Alps. Next dive into the eye of the biggest storm in the solar system--Jupiter's Great Red Spot. Soar through the Asteroid Belt, containing millions of leftover rocks from the formation of the solar system. Trek up Mount Olympus, the largest volcano, located on Mars. Have a close encounter with the searing surface of the sun, and finish the journey by exploring our home planet Earth

7 Wonders Of The Solar Systems - Part 1:

7 Wonders Of The Solar Systems - Part 2:

7 Wonders Of The Solar Systems - Part 3:

Great Wall of China - History Documentary

Great Wall of China - History Documentary

Traditionally known to the Chinese as the "Long Wall of Ten Thousand Li", the stretch of formidable defensive structures built to ward off invasion of the Celestial Empire by barbarians is most often called the "Great Wall" or the "Wall of China" by Europeans.

History of the Great Wall of China

The history of these extraordinary fortifications goes back to the Chunqiu period (722-481 B.C.) and to the Warring States period (453-221 B.C.), so-called because of the long struggle among seven rival dynasties for supreme power. The construction of certain walls can be explained by these feudal conflicts, such as the one built by the Wei in 408 B.C. to defend their kingdom against the Qin. Its vestiges, conserved in the center of China, precede by many years the walls that the Kingdoms of Qin, Zhao and Yan erected against the northern barbarians around 300 B.C.

Beginning in 220 B.C., Qin Shi Huang, the founder of the Empire of the Ten Thousand Generations, undertook to restore and link up the separate sections of the Great Wall which had been built in the 3rd century B.C., or perhaps even earlier, and which stretched from the region of the Ordos to Manchuria. Towards the west, he had the fortifications extended in the valley of the Huanghe all the way to Lanzhou. Thus was the first cohesive defense system of which significant vestiges still remain, completed, shortly before the accession of the Han dynasty (206 B.C.). During their reign the Great Wall was extended even further, and under the emperor Wudi (140-87 B.C.) it spanned approximately 3700 miles (6,000 kilometers) between Dunhuang in the west to Bohai Sea in the east. The danger of incursion along northern Chinese border by the federated tribes of Mongols, Turks and Tunguz of the Empire of the Xiongnu, the first empire of the steppes, made a defense policy more necessary than ever. Alternating military actions with intensive diplomatic efforts, this policy entailed massive relocation of Chinese peoples within the frontier zone. In 102 B.C., there were 180,000 peasant soldiers in the "command posts" of Gansu.

After the downfall of the Han dynasty (220 A.D.), the Great Wall entered its medieval phase. Construction and maintenance work were halted, only occasionally being recommenced. Under the Northern Wei, for example, a 600 mile (1,000-kilometer) section of wall was built in 423; this was added to in the 6th century, but work was suspended during the Tang period (618-907). China at that time enjoyed such great military power that the need for a defense policy was no longer felt.

It was the Ming emperors (1368-1644) who, after the long period of conflict which ended with the expulsion of the Mongols, revived the tradition begun by Qin Shi Huang. During the Ming dynasty, 3500 miles (5,650 kilometers) of crenelated wall were built. The stones used were incredibly well matched, and the wall was fortified by 25,000 towers and protected by 15,000 outposts. To defend the northern frontier, the Wall was divided into nine Zhen, which were military districts rather than simple garrisons. At strategic points , fortresses were built to defend the towns (e.g. Jinshanling for Peking), passes or fords. The passageways running along the top of the wall made it possible to move troops rapidly and, in peace time, for imperial couriers to travel. Two symbolic monuments still proudly stand at either end of the wall. These are the "First Door under Heaven" at Shanhaiguan, located at the wall's eastern end, and the "Last Door under Heaven" at Jiayuguan, which, as part of the fortress entirely restored after 1949, marks its northwestern end.

The Great Wall at Mutainyu is located in the Huairou District of Beijing. According to historical literature, this setion of the Great Wall was built under the supervision of General Xu Da of Emperor Zhu Yuanzhang in the early Ming Dynasty. Mutianyu is a favorite tourist spot given its close proximity to Beijing. You can take a chairlift up to the Great Wall then when you are finished sightseeing you can take the slide back down.

History Channel:Ancient Aliens - Secrets of the Tombs EGYPT

5ooo years ago, One civilization can conceive the impossible and built the unimaginable.The Egyptians worked on a much grander scale to build the unimaginable than any one.
As discovered ancient tombs around the globe share unexplainable similarities, the ancient astronaut theorists speculate that the shared reason for the strange items and writings in the complex and advanced tombs are extraterrestrial beings.

Across the globe, archaeologists have uncovered ancient tombs filled with strange items and writings. Remarkable similarities have been found at each of the sites. How is it possible that the burial chambers of distant cultures were so similar in design? Ancient Astronaut theorists believe that some of these complicated and technically advanced tombs were designed with the help of extraterrestrials.

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