Topic: fire

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Pyrotechnics pro Jim Souza explains the art of a massive fireworks show

How do pyrotechnics experts stage professional fireworks shows for holidays and events like the Macy's July 4th Spectacular and both the 100th and 125th anniversaries of the Statue of Liberty? In this Wired video, fou...

The Science Of Firework Color

Sodium in yellow bursts, strontium in red, calcium gives us orange, barium for green, and copper for blue hues... and there are more where those came from. The science of firework color, as explained above by SkunkBea...

In Search of Forgotten Colours – Sachio Yoshioka and the Art of Natural Dyeing

Sachio Yoshioka is the fifth-generation head of the Somenotsukasa Yoshioka dye workshop in Fushimi, southern Kyoto. When he succeeded to the family business in 1988, he abandoned the use of synthetic colours in favour...

How USGS scientists monitor Kilauea Volcano’s ongoing eruptions

On the Big Island of Hawaii, Kilauea Volcano continues to erupt. For U.S. Geological Survey scientists like volcanologist Dr. Alexa Van Eaton, the event is potentially a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to learn as much...

A Visual History of Light, animated

400,000 years ago, humans and Neanderthals created fire. This ignited a relationship between people and photons that changed the course of mankind—and continues to evolve to this day. Take a tour through the visual hi...

How to make a turquoise goblet

How did the Venetians make turquoise glass in the late 1400s? Find out as Bill Gudenrath, glass specialist at the Corning Museum of Glass, uses traditional glass blowing methods to create a replica of the extremely ra...

Making a kitchen knife from a roll of aluminum foil

With a roll of aluminum foil, some heat, a small hammer, a few whetstones, and lots of repetitive tapping and sanding, layers of foil can be turned into a sharpened kitchen knife. In the video above, YouTuber Kiwami J...

Making lime with Primitive Technology

Making use of the unoccupied shells of native rainforest snails around his original land, Primitive Technology makes lime mortar by firing them in his pottery kiln, slaking the calcined shells with water so that they ...

Going Fishing, a stop motion animation by Guldies

Small campfires that light with a snap. A tree that's chopped down with a tiny axe. Claymation well water that creates a small lake. A fish trinket that's cooked up for dinner. Going Fishing is a short stop-motion fil...

Pottery, a stove, and a palm frond dome hut – Primitive Technology

Since buying new land in Australia's dense tropical rainforest, the man behind Primitive Technology has had access to better clay, good stone, and other abundant materials for building. In the video above, he makes sm...

A GoPro survives being engulfed by lava

What happens when you leave a GoPro in a crevasse that's slowly filling up with lava? Kalapana, Hawaii-based tour guide Erik Storm accidentally left his little video camera in the lava's path for too long... yet the f...

NASA simulates how dust, smoke, and sea salt have traveled the planet

Watch as sea salt, dust, and smoke—aerosol particles traveling on the winds—have moved across our planet in 2017. This animated simulation, "based on both satellite observations and computer models that use physical e...

Marbles – The Magic of Making

How do you get different colors to twist and twirl inside of a glass marble? In this video from The Magic of Making, a series of short films for kids created in partnership with BBC Worldwide, we get a peek at how a g...

Simplified blower and furnace experiments – Primitive Technology

In an attempt to streamline his previous blower and furnace design, and to make it easier to replicate, Primitive Technology builds a simplified blower from sticks, rope and mud. He then tests it with three charcoal-f...

Dominoes and Fire

This friction and flame-filled domino video incorporates a series of tiny fire tricks into the chain reactions with the help of some matches, rubber bands, candles, sparklers, and strings. It was also both screenlinke...

Humphry Davy’s Potassium Volcano

Humphry Davy is one of the best know men of science of the nineteenth century. He isolated nine different chemical elements, was the first person to inhale nitrous oxide and invented the miner's safety lamp known as t...

Sandwich Bag Fire Starter

The intensity of sunlight on Earth is about 1300 Watts per square meter. When you focus the sun's rays using a magnifying glass (or in this case sphere of water) you can increase the intensity roughly ten thousand fol...

The Bulb Factory: How vintage filament bulbs are made by hand

Jazzy music plus light bulbs made by hand! This promotional video from William & Watson in London, England demonstrates how their vintage filament bulbs are put together and tested. From Wikipedia: An incandescent...

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