In 1543, a diagram drawn by a Polish priest revealed to the world a new idea, which forever changed our understanding of the cosmos and our place in it; the concept of a sun-centric universe. A plaque was put aboard the unmanned Pioneer space probe in 1972 to communicate fundamental facts about Earth and its inhabitants to life on other planets. How did a single diagram fit everything in?
Join Brian Cox on a journey into the furthest edge of our solar system to study the ice giants, Uranus and Neptune.
Myth-busting meets natural history with Tim Warwood and Adam Gendle. Are sharks mindless man-eaters?
Continuing his quest, Mick Fanning travels to the world's shark hotspots where he gets even closer to the amazing apex predators and gains an insight into his own close encounter with one.
World champion surfer Mick Fanning embarks on a quest to better understand the importance of the animal responsible for one of the most defining moments of his life - the shark - by being face-to-face with them once more.
Before it was photographed from space around 50 years ago, our perspective of Earth was fragmented and disconnected. Recent discoveries have revealed a dynamic and rapidly changing planet, above the crust and below.
Will we choose to merge with the machines, combining the best of our world with the best of theirs? Are robots the future of human evolution?
Rising demands for food, water and materials have pushed resources to the limit and at the same time waste is piling high, triggering a new wave of innovation to make more out of less.
This program looks at the devastating impact feral animals have on Australia's environment and agriculture, and how farmers control introduced pests like cats, goats, pigs, rabbits and wild dogs.
David Attenborough reveals the life of the hippopotamus as never seen before.
Our minds store our entire lives, our memories, and our deepest desires. Tell no one, and our thoughts remain our own. Could brain hackers someday be able to rewrite our thoughts?
Will we ever travel to the stars, the way science fiction has imagined? For many, science fiction and rocket ships are two sides of the same coin. Ever since HG Wells and Jules Verne, travelling to the stars and beyond has been a central theme - and promise - of science fiction. Writers such as Arthur C Clarke, Robert Heinlein, and Ray Bradbury ran with these ideas and laid the groundwork for modern franchises like Star Trek and Star Wars. What's out there waiting for us - and how will the discoveries of outer space change who we are?
Myth-busting meets natural history with Tim Warwood and Adam Gendle.
Over the last 50 years the world has experienced an energy revolution, driven by an urgent need to green the grid and save life on Earth as we know it.
Australia is home to the world's largest wild population of Arabian camels. About 1 million camels are running wild, breeding fast, damaging native plants, and making farmers' lives in already tough country even harder.
Every single person who has ever lived was created from the genes of one man and one woman, but human sexual reproduction, unchanged for millions of years, is about to undergo a radical revolution.
Science fiction is filled with explorations of alien life. What can aliens teach us about what it means to be human?
From the first transistor to deep learning networks, the rise of computing power over the last 50 years has been so phenomenal it's changed everything from the way we communicate to how our appliances interact.
We all have a food footprint, but what foods create greenhouse gases? Craig looks at the carbon footprint of the foods we eat and the importance of where our food comes from.
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