The US space agency wants help searching our solar system for new planets for Backyard Worlds: Planet 9, studying images captured by NASA's Widefield Infrared Survey Explorer telescope.
Mike makes a bet with Hardscrabble to reinstate him in the scare program if his team wins the Scare Games.
Leela takes a dog to the vet to have the dog's teeth cleaned. Have you ever thought about becoming a vet? What are some good things about being a vet? What kind of jobs does a vet have to do at work?
Junior scientist Phoebe demonstrates an impressive trick for mixing colours and separating them again using glycerine. Because glycerine has a high viscosity, the coloured glycerine and regular glycerine don't mix immediately, allowing you to swivel and mix your colours, before returning them to their original state. To recreate this experiment at home, you will need some glycerine, a few cups, an eyedropper, folding clips, food colouring, water and two clear containers.
Gymnastics South Australia's Andrew Cordery explains the differences between different types of gymnastics, and some of the principles of physics involved, including gravity, momentum and torque.
Behind The News explains what a monsoon is and how flooding that followed heavy rain in 2010 affected the Northern Territory and Queensland.
Imagine if the deadliest venoms in the world could be used to cure some of the most fatal diseases! Well, thanks to Dr Maria Ikonomopoulou from QIMR Berghofer Medical Research Institute that could soon become a reality!
Snot is gross, but it plays an important role in the body's immune system! Join junior scientist Phoebe, as she whips up a batch of fake snot that has the same consistency and viscosity as the real thing.
Talented young Aussie rules football players at Glenelg Football Club put Seamus Evans through the training drills they do in their coaching clinic.
Sulley is challenged to scare a child in front of Boo, but is banished after learning Waternoose was secretly working with Randall.
Scott Bidmead meets a nurse and pilot in the Royal Flying Doctor Service to learn what they do and what they love about their jobs.
Follow along as Julia from Scope demonstrates how to make water climb, and fall, by manipulating the amount of energy in the liquid. To create your own climbing water experiment, you will need a straw, a medium water bottle, food dye, sticky putty, a deep tray, room temperature water, hot water and cold water.
Junior scientists Andrew and Matt demonstrate how to make your own bouncy balls using borax, PVA glue, corn flour and food colouring.
CSIRO's Bill Davoran and Rick Llewellyn reveal the different technologies they use to test the fertility of soils and explain how that helps farmers manage their crops.
The 'Slime Girls' tell us about their slime business and share two recipes for making slime using household ingredients.
Take a Labrador and take a poodle, cross them and what do you get? Veterinarian Will Ryan explains how crossbreeding works and that dogs really are his best friends.
Learn why some are dark and others are white, how they create rainbows, halos and sun dogs, and how clouds are formed.
Fourteenyearold Rachel's boredom at home has led to a dislocated jaw from chomping the sofa! Pretending to be a shark circling her prey led to her wideopen mouth affixed to an upholstered furniture arm. Once at Liverpool's Alder Hey Hospital, she causes a few more open mouths with her explanation. Luckily Rachel has Dr Shrouk Messahel in her corner. This kind physician explains how she'll realign Rachel's jaws, just before our patient gets a shot of painkiller up her nose. NOTE: This medical sto