Waabiny Time singers introduce a number of Nyungar terms to describe feelings.
Shari Togo and Tamara Pearson demonstrate and talks you through some dance moves to the song Children of the Sun.
Dr Alice Roberts gives us a reallife example of how the heart jumps into action when we are excited or stressed, when she goes for a joy ride in a plane.
Justine demonstrates how a thermometer works and sings a song about going to the beach. The clip finishes with a look at people at the beach through the windows.
Kakadu National Park tour guide Trevor Wie takes Ernie Dingo to the Mountford rock art site in Arnhem Land and interprets the songlines.
Justine show the process of using the computer to create newspaper and Andrew sends photos and stories from the mobile phone.
Alex demonstrates how to paint a summer garden picture and talks about some of the things you would find.
Justine follows a pictorial procedure to build a tin boat and then her and Andrew test it out.
Ella Germein meets the dolphins at Tangalooma Island Resort to learn how they are birthed and when it's okay to interact with the mammals.
Shaun Micallef attends a training camp in Arkansas attended by bornagain Christians preparing for Armageddon prophesied by the Book of Revelation.
Shaun Micallef meets a Canadian man who has had a successful psychic surgery performed on him by John of God.
Emma Ralph tries her hand at callisthenics and learns from members of the Highbury Calisthenics club what they like about the competitive performing art.
Junior scientist Tom demonstrates how to detect the mineral iron in cereal, using a blender and a magnet.
Leela Varghese meets Debbie Myers of Decha Cattery and learns about unique characteristics of sphynx cats and how they got to be hairless.
Scientists discuss the discovery of Uranus' moon, the half finished Miranda, and describe some if its unique characteristics.
The reclusive Boo Radley saves the Finch kids from Bob Ewell, teaching Scout to judge people by actions not reputation.
Frank Low shows Kellyn Morris how vets diagnose health problems with horses using ultrasounds and Xrays.
Andre Meyer describes how to care for young geese and tell the difference between males and females, in a report where Ella employs many gooserelated cliches and idioms.
Totally Wild learns how to saddle a horse from Jess at the McIntyre Centre riding school.
Teddy drags Tilly around the side of the school house to help her remember what happened on the day Stewart died.
Molly criticises Tilly for working too hard to impress other people in the town and suggests she'll never be accepted by the community.
Arthur, Ford and Zaphod must negotiate the Vogon bureaucracy to save Trillion from execution, in a critique of presidential powers.
Tony Robinson tells the story of Edward Hargraves discovering gold in NSW in 1851, and the gold rush that followed.
Deep Thought reveals the answer to life, the university and everything, which only raises greater questions.
Mike takes the team on a secret visit to Monsters, Inc to build their spirits but they are spotted by security.
Behind The News learns that scientists are developing ways to grow replacement body parts from human cells, including a new bladder for Luke, a man with spina bifida.
Videos that promise to help us relax and manage anxiety and depression are all over YouTube these days. But does this 'mindfulness' meditation trend hold any weight?
Is it a disease that can strike anyone and be passed on easily. Some teenagers who survived meningitis describe it, plus a team of doctors explain the symptoms and treatments.
Reporter Sowaibah Hanifie explains the significance of Uluru to Indigenous Australians and describes Google's project to provide an interactive tour on Street View of the inselberg.
Reporter Matt Holbrook explains what the 2016 Paris Agreement under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change is and the significance of the US withdrawing from the treaty.
AFL is a tough sport. Here we join an elite team to find out just how hard it is.
A palaeontologist tells us all about the different dinosaur fossils unearthed in Australia, from massive predators to cute herbivores.
Nicholas II appeases revolutionaries with a Duma before reverting to autocracy.
Visit the caves of Mt Etna to learn about ghost bats and bent-wing bats and find out what is being done to protect them.
Behind The News explains how and why places are evacuated ahead of a flood, why they are necessary to keep people safe, and how authorities prepare for them.
Josie Alibrandi's internal monologue on Tomato Day introduces the Italian culture she resents, her hopes for the future, and her rejection of the idea her past determines her destiny.
University of Melbourne ecologist Tina Bell examines the disastrous effects of bushfires in Australia and what fuels them, but also why they're also an essential part of the ecology.
The University of Queensland's Glenn King explains how molecules collected from funnel-web spider venom can be used in drugs to treat strokes in humans.
Talia from the Double Helix Science Club shows how to create a storm in a bottle, with soap containing gylcol stearate, demonstrating laminar flow.
What would it have been like to have witnessed the asteroid impact that wiped out the dinosaurs?
Opening sequence of the movie shows the spectacular set design used for Whoville and introduces the Grinch character, whose heart is two sizes too small.
Andrew reads Mr Gumpy's Motor Car by John Birmingham.
The Royal Australian Air Force's aeromedical evacuation squadron demonstrates how they prepare for and evacuate patients in medical emergencies.
We go shopping for vegetables at a Chinese market, through the Play School windows.
Meet an orangutan at the zoo and find out how keepers entertain him for the day. Also discover why they need protecting.
Graphics explain what a volcano is, why they form in certain places on the earth and how plate tectonics are involved.
Look through the windows to see the dinosaurs at the museum
Jimmy Chi and other members of Kuckles reveal how Listen To The News was written in the context of the Noonkanbah mining protests.
This fascinating animation explains the reason China's first emperor built the Great Wall - and also why he was buried with an immense terracotta army.
Real life examples teach us how to count groups of numbers - the secret to multiplication.
Did the GIF that Donald Trump retweeted, showing a fake Trump beating on CNN, encourage violence against reporters? Good class discussion.
A kid's guide to how the space race unfolded, plus a look at the relative sizes of planets - using fruit!
Rhys from Play School reads a book about problem solving, involving a mouse and an apple.
Rhys creates a birthday cake picture using a hand print.
Join Duane as he discovers what it takes become a farrier
A look at the science behind magic tricks
Join a contemporary dance group as they prepare for a performance and find out what the style of dance involves.
After a full day working like Victorians, modern families experience the pain and uncertainty of working like in 1886 London.
It might be a hit comedy for Nine, but Lebanese audience don't seem so keen on the Habibs - as The feed found out with their parody Wogglebox segment.
With such a huge empire the Incas needed to keep accounts - but their methods were mysterious and similar to modern computing.
In the slums of London, people needed to 'pad out' their food with chalk and sand to make it last. But food wasn't the only hardship.
A fascinating and advanced civilisation that was established around 400 BC - the Mayas were unknown to the ancient Greeks, who had a civilisation across the Atlantic.
Learn how to make a savoury omelette with Sally and Possum.
The Mayans were possibly the first civilisation to use 'zero' as a number and as a concept.
Supporting the Australian Curriculum
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