Behind The News reveals how cloud computing works and why it is useful.
Discover whether robots can help with homework learn all about robots that can be be programmed to accomplish any given task.
Students in the Northern Territory have celebrated Territory Day by making videos explaining why they love the NT.
Matt from Play School art time brings his tractor to life using stop motion.
Find out what the first ever video game was, who made it and why.
CSIRO's Karl Forcey demonstrates how researchers use Starbug X, an autonomous underwater vehicle, to study the sea floor, monitoring water quality and creating high-resolution images of the marine environment.
Scope reveals footage of scientists using the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research Automatic Computer, Australia's first computer and the world's oldest surviving electronic computer, dating back to 1949.
More inventions come into play - with a little bit more sophistication. These prototypes are the products of the future. Tune in to find out the clever solutions that lie ahead.
The team's first project is a car that can cut back on its power if the driver experiences road rage. This prototype will be tested in a demolition derby.
The inventors have two weeks to create two giant robot boxers that are controlled by the movements of two people shadow-boxing.
This clip is for the purposes of testing search functionality. — OR operator: pellentesque; — NOT operator: neclego; — Hyphenation: fusce-fringilla; — Short search terms: w qw qq qwq qwqw; — Phrases: consectetur adipiscing ipsum; — Commas in numbers: 13,579; — Ampersands: q&q q & w; — Case sensitivity: unloremipsum; — Subjects: vivamus pharetra (in digital technologies); — Year levels: molestie congue (in year 1-2); — Classification: MA (in year 1-2)
Discover the history of radio and what the future of it might look like with the development of new technologies.
The team of inventors takes-on the future of thrill rides by attempting to build a waterslide simulator that lasts three times as long as an amusement park waterslide while also combining all the twists, drops and turns of several slides into one simulator. The prototype grows to three stories tall with almost five tons worth of materials. Can the guys complete this engineering feat in only two weeks?
After attempting to climb through several different terrains in a regular ATV (quad-bike), the inventors realise that the wheels are not sturdy enough and cannot negotiate the many obstacles they come across in the wilderness. They must redesign the legs so they can withstand the weight of the aluminium chassis as well as the driver of the machine. After hours of gruelling tests of different materials, there is only one material that can support the weight while still allowing the vehicle to 'walk' over any surface.
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