Reporter Emma Davis explains what the different classification labels mean, why online streaming services classify their own content, and the Australian Council for Children and the Media's suggestion that a new system should be introduced.
Erosion over millions of years inevitably destroys all volcanic islands. Great pieces of the island will submerge, leaving only a ridge of cliff in the ocean. Despite this destruction, animals have evolved to live on these dying islands.
Volcanic islands eventually erode and sink back into the sea. The island of Espanola in the Galapagos is 4 million years old and sinking fast. But as it dies, it offers new opportunities for all sorts of animals.
There are many reasons why the Galapagos Islands were so influential to Charles Darwin. The sheer isolation of the islands, their unique geography, water currents and broad variety of environments all proved to be instrumental in supporting the theory of natural selection.
SARDI's Mike Steer explains how a citizen scientist program in South Australia is helping him understand the health of King George whiting populations, studying the remains of fish supplied by recreational fishermen, and using the information to inform sustainability efforts.
South Australian baseball coach Landon Hernandez explains how in addition to training athletic skills through drills and exercise, baseball teaches teamwork and resilience, where success comes from working together and persisting despite failure.
Like human babies, gorilla babies need affection and protection as they grow up. We visit a zoo where the gorillas are bred to determine the best genes to determine the best strategy for population growth.
Through the story of Sadako, learn about the world's only ever nuclear attacks in Hiroshima and Nagasaki during World War II. Find out more about what led to the attacks, their tremendous impact and why most agree nuclear weapons should never be used again.
Junior scientist Bella explains the lifestyle of the most famous aquatic arthropod, the lobster, and dissects a specimen to explore the anatomy of these clawed crustaceans. Lobsters have a tough exoskeleton, or carapace, which will require strong scissors to pierce. Once below the protective exterior, you will find everything from digestive glands and feathery gills to the tail's main artery and intestine (hindgut).
Peg welcomes Edward Scissorhands into the Boggs home, showing him pictures of her family and his new room. Edward is in awe of the new environment as he follows Peg around. Peg leaves Edward to change when the phone rings. By offering Edward new clothes, Peg naively tries to assist with Edward's assimilation into the suburban culture by normalising his appearance.
While driving through the small cookie-cutter suburb, Peg's neighbours can be seen running back into their houses or gossiping on the phone about the details of her new passenger. Edward's timid curiosity is juxtaposed with the meddling behaviour of the suburban community.
Graeme Burnett explains how Swinburne University's Multi-Axis Substructure Testing (MAST) system is used to evaluate the ability of structures, designs and materials to handle the effects of earthquakes, using hybrid simulation testing.
Podiatrist John Charles explains how feet are structured, what sort of stress they are under during different activities, and how podiatrists study those pressures and movements, using the example of runners.
The University of Melbourne's Thuong Hoang and David Kelly demonstrate the use of augmented reality technology to project a human skeleton and organs onto a person wearing a suit, to assist physiotherapy students learning anatomy.
A dry and desperate desert environment is shown in the opening sequence, while the conservation of water and allusions to slavery in America are reoccurring themes. In the city, Stanley Yelnats is busted by police for "stealing shoes", tried in court and sent the Camp Green Lake. The family curse is blamed for Stanley's misfortune. At camp, Stanley Yelnats meets Mr Sir.
Jim bullies his friend into drink driving to the Boggs' house. Edward and Kim notice a van swerving drunkenly down the street as they hug by the window. Worried for Kevin's safety, Edward rushes outside and pushes Kevin off the road, inadvertently nicking him in the process. A crowd gathers to witness the confusion of events. Jim attacks Edward and Edward defends himself. Realising how dangerous prejudice and hysteria in a small community can be, Kim tells Edward to run.
At the barbeque, Edward is overwhelmed by the neighbour's requests and unsure how to behave. When Bill uses a figure of speech to say the food is ready, Edward is confused by the phrase. That night, Edward remembers his lessons on social etiquette and how to interpret emotions.
On a visit to the San Fransokyo Institute of Technology, Tadashi introduces his younger brother Hiro to the people he works with, revealing people with very different personalities and their approaches to invention.