This is a ‘best of’ hornet flight video compiled by nature videographer Luthar Lenz using footage he’s shot in the past. It looks so wild it’s almost hard to believe it’s real and not just a modern remake of Honey I Shrunk The Kids. At 2:00 some other species of
This is a video of a giant LED billboard that wraps around the corner of a building playing a video of a spaceship docking with a very convincing 3D effect. I’m not sure what they’re selling, but I’m buying it. “I think they’re selling giant wrap-around LED billboards.” Cover my
This is a video of a professional arborist (read: with the appropriate safety equipment) in San Bernadino, California cutting the top off a 100-foot palm tree that was being removed to reduce its risk of falling on something in the area, and riding the makeshift catapult like a seasoned cowboy
This is a video from the Moscow Metro of a man casually demonstrating his contact juggling skills. His one-ball routine is impressive enough, but the three and four ball skills starting around 1:30 are where the real magic happens. How are some people so smooth with their fingers and hands?
This is a video of a man demonstrating how to split a boulder in half with nothing but a hammer and some stone splitting shims. Remember: half of any battle is having the right tools for the job. The other half, at least in this case, is not getting crushed
This is a short video demonstrating Newton’s first law with dirt on a tennis racket. What is Newton’s first law? “Newton’s first law is you don’t talk about Newton’s first law.” Very good, I’m glad to see at least somebody payed attention in science class. Visualization of Newton's first law
This is a video from the Noboribetsu Marine Park in Japan of a seal that has a circular ring to swim through that’s above the waterline, which works on the same principle (atmospheric pressure) as those floating pond bubbles that fish can swim up into. Per Youtube commenter agerven on
This is a timelapse video from Boxlapse featuring a pea plant growing over the course of 34 days. The germination and root growth is cool enough to watch, but the way the plant’s tendrils move around looking for something to grasp is REALLY something. I like how sometimes it even