Presenter, fashion technologist and passionate coder Chloe Watts visits some of the UK's most creative coders to demonstrate how exciting coding is, the job opportunities coding skills can lead to, and how necessary coding is for our future.
Film director Pail Giamatti explores the world of cyborgs, where advances in science are taking us beyond replacement parts and into a new realm that is changing the nature of the human body and the human mind.
Film director Ron Howard explores the aging process and how a group of scientists believe they have the knowledge to breakthrough how we treat the diseases of aging, and how we can expand the human life span.
Assange and Snowden - a rare insight into the personal experiences of the most famous whistleblowers of the 21st century. What drives them to speak out?
They run Facebook, Google and Twitter. They are cool, creative and mega-rich. In Europe and the US, they are the new idols of our era, embodying the new models of success. But are the oligarchs of the web really as cool as they seem?
Emily Hartridge investigates why our online lives are so different from our real ones, and what affect this has on ourselves and our friends and family. She meets with victims of identity fraud and catfishing, the police, cyber-criminals and people who are Online and Lying in different and interesting ways.
Earth is facing the devastating loss of a vital resource: clean water. Now, innovators across the globe are seeking solutions in emergent technologies to prevent a planet-wide water crisis.
Film Director Akiva Goldman explores new ways to harness the energy around us and the rare breed of scientists with a combination of skill, imagination and unwavering focus behind these ground breaking methods.
Film director Brett Ratner delves deeper into the most complex object in the known universe - the brain. New tools are helping scientists shed light on the mystery of consciousness and what makes us who we are.
This fascinating documentary explores the popular urban legend known as 'The Great Video Game Burial of 1983'. As the story goes, the Atari Corporation, faced with an overwhelmingly negative response to their ET video game, disposed of millions of unsold game cartridges by burying them in the small town of Alamogordo, New Mexico. For decades, the myth of Atari and these 'ET' cartridges was whispered about among game fans everywhere. Director Zak Penn and his team head to the landfill where the videogames were supposedly buried to determine whether the story has merit.
One man's soul searching decision on whether or not he should join Facebook sets him off on an epic journey of self-discovery as he weighs the pros and cons of becoming a member of the world's largest social network.
A timber furniture designer shows how a bench and a screen are made: from the selection of the right timbers to construction using traditional joinery and woodworking machines.
A farmer shows us the system she designed for breeding alpacas and farming them for wool production. Another farmer details the system he has devised for growing and distributing hydroponic lettuces.
A fashion designer for a street-wear label reveals the process that turns a sketch in his notebook into a garment hanging on the rack in a clothes shop. We see all the steps in the process.
Two young automotive designers develop their concepts for the exterior and interior of a car. Their ideas are refined through the construction of full-scale clay models, and finally we see the cars being built on the assembly line.
Fans loved it, Metallica and Dr Dre vowed to destroy it, and after three years plundering the catalogues of the music behemoths, Napster was bankrupt. But the story of the toll it took can only be told now. Napster's rocketing rise to global fame and its spectacular crash in the largest corporate lawsuit in history is chronicled in this insightful and fascinating documentary. Featuring past and present interviews with Fanning and Parker, as well as musicians Noel Gallagher, Henry Rollins, Beastie Boy Mike D and more, we reflect on the media circus surrounding music piracy's bloody birth.
In the early '60s, to talk about computer science meant talking about enormous calculators that were seen as pure science fiction to the vast majority. In 1963 the IBM PDP-1 occupied an entire room, cost $100,000 and was in few specialised laboratories. And while the world dreams about and fears this object of the future, in that small lab with tainted black windows, four pioneers invented the P101, ''the first desk top computer of the world". This is the birth of our age.
Google And The World Brain radically questions the nature of the Internet. The film uses Google Books as a prism through which issues of data-mining, copyright, freedom and surveillance are illuminated.
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