Topic: river

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Butterflies and bees drinking turtle tears in the Peruvian Amazon

Why are these butterflies and bees swarming around turtle faces? In this episode of the Jungle Diaries, entomologist Phil Torres sees a rare sight in the Peruvian Amazon: Tear-drinking butterflies and bees. The behavi...

The Dog Who Was A Cat Inside

A dog and a cat share the same body. Both are eager to make friends as they explore the city. Both get frustrated and confused as they struggle for control of their day. Each wants to go their own way, causing them to...

Repopulating an Ohio creek with giant salamanders

Eastern hellbenders live throughout the Appalachian region in the United States. Their ancestors have been on earth for around 160 million years, but in the last several decades their numbers have dropped dangerously ...

Rebuilding a real T. Rex with scientific research & new tech

Tyrannosaurus rex is probably the most famous extinct animal, but thanks to Hollywood and various out-of-date books, there are a lot of misconceptions out there about this incredible dinosaur. There is too much hype a...

Beavers: The Smartest Thing in Fur Pants

Beavers have done more to shape North American landscapes than any animal beside humans. We don’t notice them much today because there aren’t many left, but before colonization, North America was home to hundreds of m...

The incredibly strong (and massive) web of the Darwin’s bark spider

The largest orb web documented in nature is made by Darwin's bark spiders, black, hairy looking arachnids that are "no bigger than a thumbnail." They construct their massive 'nets' across rivers to catch their prey, s...

The ferocious predatory dinosaurs of Cretaceous Sahara

In Cretaceous times (around 100 million years ago), North Africa was home to a huge river system and a bizarre menagerie of giant prehistoric predators -- including the Spinosaurus, a dinosaur even more fearsome than ...

Shrimp Traps & Sweet Potatoes: Food with Primitive Technology

How do you grow or catch dinner in the forest with none of the modern day conveniences that we're used to? In this episode of Primitive Technology, shrimp are caught with freshly woven funnel baskets made with lawyer ...

Can you solve the river crossing riddle? – TED Ed

How do three lions and three wildebeests, fleeing from a wildfire, cross over to the left bank of a crocodile-infested river to escape the flames? There's a raft! But there are a few rules that must be followed in ord...

The world’s largest ship elevator opens at China’s Three Gorges Dam

There is a massive elevator for ships built into the Three Gorges Dam on the Yangtze River in Yichang City, central China's Hubei Province. The mostly silent CCTV+ footage above shows it in action. A feat of engin...

By The River – An animated introduction to five kinds of birds

Learn how to identify blackbirds, swallows, the kingfisher, swifts, and goldfinches in this visual and aural delight by animator Will Rose: By The River. Next: Explore more wonderful animal sounds and birds

Cherry blossoms over Tokyo’s Meguro River by drone

Enjoy this short but tranquil bird's eye view of Tokyo, Japan's cherry blossom bloom over the Meguro River by drone, filmed by Yasunori Iwamoto. Japan is famous for its springtime sakura or cherry blossoms, as well as...

The Japanese Giant Salamander

Behold the Japanese Giant Salamander (Andrias japonicus), the "giant pepper fish" or Ōsanshōuo that can excrete a strong peppery smell when threatened. They are the largest living amphibian in Japan and the second lar...

How do living things change their environments?

Think about your day, from when you wake up, to where you spend your day, to your bedtime routine at night. Crash Course Kids asks, "What pieces of it are a result of human intervention? Where did these pieces come fr...

New York to San Francisco by train in five minutes

On a three day train ride across the United States -- New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, Nevada, and California -- Brooklyn-based designer Tom Harman recorded the landscap...

The Unlikely Tale of a Tenacious Snail – Science Friday

Not seen or collected for science since 1933, the oblong rocksnail of Alabama's Cahaba River was declared extinct in 2000. In 2011, biology grad student Nathan Whelan took a second look at a tiny rock he had picked up...

The Basics of Freshwater + Water, Water, Everywhere?

With around 326,000,000,000,000,000,000 gallons (326 million trillion gallons or about 1,260,000,000,000,000,000,000 liters) of water on Earth, covering 71% of the Earth's surface, you'd think it would always be easy ...

Watch the “Salvation Fish” Transform From Animal to Candle

In the waterways of northwestern British Columbia, the small eulachon, also known as smelt, candlefish, and halimotkw or Salvation Fish, has had a long history of importance to the area's indigenous people. Thanks to ...

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