Isn’t it great when someone explains science in a simple, easy to understand way? The video is quick, intelligently made, and gives the viewer a very interesting overview of how things are measured in space, and how we can deduce our distance to far away galaxies and stars.
The classic Super Mario Bros. goes 3D in this video to suit modern technology and style. With all that comes the gore we had missed in the original version. Oh Mario, it was cute when you just jumped on the Goombahs, totally destroying them and throwing their guts and pieces around is kinda weird.
Spider Man never has it easy, ask NPH.
Lamborghini Aventador races the F16 Fighting Falcon on the tarmac. You don’t get to challenge an F16 unless you’ve got some good ol’ muscle to back you up.
This video by the American Museum of Natural History starts with the giant and majestic Himalayas, then gradually goes on to show the scale of the entire universe. On a scale like that, the Himalayas, hell even the Earth is nothing more than a speck of dust; probably even less than that.
Just the right kind of music, some editing, and Mrs. Doubtfire is ready to play the role of a suspense thriller. How good is it? Very!
On June 5, Venus made a trek across the face of the sun (as seen from earth). That may not sound like much, but it’s a rare celestial event that happens in pairs of eight year gaps, and then again after 105 or 121 years. The last such trek was in 2004, and the next will be visible in 2117. Obviously, most of us would be pushing daisies at that time, but thanks to the power of YouTube and NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, those of us who missed it can still have a look at the rare event.
Okay, so here’s four amazing minutes of the upcoming “The Amazing Spider Man.” Also, he likes to show off in front of petty thieves, but that is fine for some movie action.