Building in zero gravity is like building a ship, at sea... while it's moving. Construction in space represents the future of human civilisation but also poses huge technical difficulties.
Join us for some serious fun and adventure as Scott plays archery tag, Duane goes exploring on a Segway, and Alex takes on Lacrosse!
From Venus' lava-covered surface to the solar system's largest volcano on Mars and beyond to Jupiter's moon Io, the most volcanically active place we know, the universe is a truly explosive place.
Steve Backshall and his team head to Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula where he embarks on a high-octane chase with the fastest fish in the sea, the sailfish, and marvels at the awesome hunting skills of the Mexican Night Snake.
The team brings you the latest in action, adventure and wildlife from Australia and around the globe.
Technology is all around us and it's constantly changing, so join Dr Rob for a techno refresher! We find out how a head band full of tech can tell us more about concussion, we delve into the past with a 3D scanner and we learn how nature can be used to inspire a drone design Brain Band: Dr Alan Pearce and Branden Wilson from Swinburne University and Cocreators have developed a device that monitors sports players and how hard they are hit while on the field to try and reduce the number of concussions in sport. 3D Scanned Tank: The Mephisto is a German tank from World War One - a piece of history that now lives here, in Australia. Chris Little, a 3D Forensic Researcher from Griffith University, is using 3D scanning technology to try and uncover what happened during the machine's final moments more than 100 years ago! DIY Science - Light Bulb: The first light bulbs were made from fossilised bamboo and a glass casing. But as Junior Scientists Madi and Lola explain, all you'll need today is an electric circuit, a couple of pencil refills and a mason jar! Unmanned Vessel: We catch up with Tenzin Crouch and Karl Sammut from Flinders University who have help to build an autonomous marine vessel. Flapping Wings Robot: When it comes to flying in the animal kingdom, one thing seems to be constant; flapping! Dr Sridhar Ravi from RMIT is trying to take the idea of flapping winged flight and implement it in drones! It's all covered on this technologically advanced episode of SCOPE; where the ordinary becomes extraordinary.
This isn't your high school science class! Renegade engineer Tim Shaw takes science to the streets, tackling the intense white heat of magnesium and the winning qualities of increased muscle power.
Steve's search for deadly animals takes him and the crew to South Africa. This time they're looking for one of the most iconic of them all, the ferocious great white shark.
See how everything from basic household items and vehicles to our most advanced technologies here on Earth are being transformed for use in outer space.
Our Sun is a tremendous source of energy and danger but it has nothing on the incredible giants and exploding supernovae beyond our solar system, not to mention the most intense of all - black holes.
The snowy north is home to the largest land predator in the world. A grizzly bear shows Steve Backshall why it's on the list. Steve then drags the crew rafting down an icy river to find hundreds of eagles.
Join us as we dive into experiences from different cultures. We've got everything from Japanese drumming to Icelandic horses!
Steve's scouring land, sea and air for some of the deadliest critters that the UK has to offer. First, he heads for the seas off the coast of Plymouth, in search of monsters from the deep.
We are out and about, and on the move today! Kellyn's exploring island life as an Eco Ranger while Nat and Scott follow a Hippo relocation.
In the medieval Ethiopian city of Harar, Steve Backshall has a unique and potentially lethal encounter with a pack of spotted hyenas. Out of the town and up into the mountains Steve then meets the rarest wolf on earth.
ARTIFICIAL SWEETENERS Proponents say they are safe and prevent diseases like diabetes, while critics say they may cause a variety of health problems. ANTARCTIC FOSSILS Fossil hunters want to know what life was like when dinosaurs became extinct 66 million years ago.
This series drags science out of the classroom and takes experiments outdoors. Each episode is hosted by a different child from anywhere in the world, where they do a number of surprising experiments.
No Bunsen burners or laboratories here, this is science for everybody, anywhere. Wherever the kids want to take it, in the garden, in the kitchen or in the shed, this is science by kids for kids.
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