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Videa shodující se s "Humanoid Cryptid Classification"

630 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 3
(HD) Future Humanoid Robots -From Fiction to Reality - 2014 Documentary Also watch these interesting Videos : Top 10 Ways to Destroy Earth | Black Holes & Sun-Earth Collision Great Documentary on Jupiter and NASAs - Extraterrestrial LIFE Stealth - Documentary on the Stealth Aircraft Google building SKYNET - Full Documentary Next Future Terrifying Technology Will Blow Your Mind (HD) Future Humanoid Robots -From Fiction to Reality - 2014 Upcoming Top 5 Future Smartphones 2014
740 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 3
Humanoid Robots -- From Fiction to Reality Scientists have created what may become the future of prosthetics, a robot "muscle" that can throw something 50 times its own weight five times its length in a surprisingly fast 60 milliseconds. While it's easy to envision what this means for the future, a Hollywood image of robot arms crushing steel bars with ease comes quickly to mind, don't fear just yet, the new muscle is currently the size of a microchip. "We've created a micro-bimorph dual coil that functions as a powerful torsional muscle, driven thermally or electro-thermally by the phase transition of vanadium dioxide," said Junqiao Wu, the project's lead scientist at the U.S. Department of Energy's Lawrence Berkeley National Labs (Berkeley Labs). The strength of the new robotic muscle comes from the special property that vanadium dioxide possesses. VO2 changes physical state when heated or cooled. The muscle, coincidentally in the shape of a V, is heated causing one dimension to contract while the other two dimensions expand, creating a torsion spring. Think catapult, but on a much smaller scale. watch video Remaining
520 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 4
Next Future Surveillance Technology - No One Escape (Full Documentary) Also watch these interesting Videos Top 10 Ways to Destroy Earth | Black Holes & Sun-Earth Collision Great Documentary on Jupiter and NASAs - Extraterrestrial LIFE Stealth - Documentary on the Stealth Aircraft Google building SKYNET - Full Documentary Next Future Terrifying Technology Will Blow Your Mind (HD) Future Humanoid Robots -From Fiction to Reality - 2014 Upcoming Top 5 Future Smartphones 2014
615 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 3
Documentary on Stealth technology from Aircraft to Warships Stealth Bomber : Documentary on the Stealth Technology Aircraft Also watch these interesting Doc (HD) Robotics Army - From Fiction to Reality - 2014 Documentary (HD) Humanoid Robots -- From Fiction to Reality - 2014 Documentary Full UFOs TV: Space Secret Evidence We Are Not Alone - Documentary The Future of Military Dogfighters (Full Documentary) (HD) Future Disaster Which are "Impossible to Control" - Documentary K2 : Climbing the World's Toughest Mountain (Full Documentary) Deadly Disasters : Documentary on the Increasing Frequency of Earth's Natural Disaster
531 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 3
Mind of Plants : Documentary on The Intelligence of Plants . 2013 This documentary as well as the rest of these documentaries shown here relate to important times and figures in history, historic places and people, archaeology, science, conspiracy theories, and education. The Topics of these video documentaries are varied and cover ancient history, Rome, Greece, Egypt, science, technology, nature, planet earth, the solar system, the universe, World wars, battles, education, biographies, television, archaeology, Illuminati, Area 51, serial killers, paranormal, supernatural, cults, government cover-ups, the law and legal matters, news and current events, corruption, martial arts, space, aliens, ufos, conspiracy theories, Annunaki, Nibiru, Nephilim, satanic rituals, religion, strange phenomenon, origins of Mankind, monsters
408 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 3
A look into horrific reports of bear attacks, from Alaska to New Jersey, focusing on witness accounts and physical remains that may be evidence of new hybrid bears of prehistoric size. A grizzly--polar bear hybrid (also pizzly bear, grizlar, prizzly bear, or grolar bear) is a rare ursid hybrid that has occurred both in captivity and in the wild. In 2006, the occurrence of this hybrid in nature was confirmed by testing the DNA of a strange-looking bear that had been shot near Sachs Harbour, Northwest Territories on Banks Island in the Canadian Arctic. Possible wild-bred polar bear-grizzly bear hybrids have been reported and shot in the past, but DNA tests were not available to verify the bears' ancestry. With many confirmed sightings and three confirmed cases,[4] theories of how such hybrids might naturally occur have become more than hypothetical. Although these two species are genetically similar and often found in the same territories, they tend to avoid each other in the wild. They also fill different ecological niches. Grizzlies (and also Kodiak bears and "Alaskan brown bears", which are all subspecies of the brown bear, Ursus arctos), tend to live and breed on land. Polar bears prefer the water and ice, usually breeding on the ice. The yellowish-white MacFarlane's bear, a mysterious animal known only from one specimen acquired in 1864, seems to attest that grizzly-polar bear hybrids may have always occurred from time to time. Another theory suggests that the polar bears have been driven southward by the melting of the ice cap, bringing them into closer contact with grizzly bears. 2006 discovery Jim Martell, a hunter from Idaho, found and shot a grizzly--polar bear hybrid near Sachs Harbour on Banks Island, Northwest Territories, Canada, reportedly on 16 April 2006. Martell had been hunting for polar bears with an official license and a guide, at a cost of $45,450, and killed the animal believing it to be a normal polar bear. Officials took interest in the creature after noticing it had thick, creamy white fur, typical of polar bears, as well as long claws; a humped back; a shallow face; and brown patches around its eyes, nose, and back, and having patches on one foot, which are all traits of grizzly bears. If the bear had been adjudicated to be a grizzly, the hunter would have faced a possible CAN$1,000 fine and up to a year in jail. A DNA test conducted by the Wildlife Genetics International in British Columbia confirmed it was a hybrid,...
356 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 2
Return investigation to Mexico's Sea of Cortez to look at new research and evidence behind the existence of 100-foot-long (30 m) squids. The giant squid (genus: Architeuthis) is a deep-ocean dwelling squid in the family Architeuthidae, represented by as many as eight species. Giant squid can grow to a tremendous size (see Deep-sea gigantism): recent estimates put the maximum size at 13 m (43 ft) for females and 10 m (33 ft) for males from the posterior fins to the tip of the two long tentacles (second only to the colossal squid at an estimated 14 m (46 ft), one of the largest living organisms). The mantle is about 2 m (6.6 ft) long (more for females, less for males), and the length of the squid excluding its tentacles is about 5 m (16 ft). Claims of specimens measuring 20 m (66 ft) or more have not been scientifically documented. On 30 September 2004, researchers from the National Science Museum of Japan and the Ogasawara Whale Watching Association took the first images of a live giant squid in its natural habitat. Several of the 556 photographs were released a year later. The same team successfully filmed a live adult giant squid for the first time on 4 December 2006. Like all squid, a giant squid has a mantle (torso), eight arms, and two longer tentacles (the longest known tentacles of any cephalopod). The arms and tentacles account for much of the squid's great length, making it much lighter than its chief predator, the sperm whale. Scientifically documented specimens have masses of hundreds, rather than thousands, of kilograms. The inside surfaces of the arms and tentacles are lined with hundreds of subspherical suction cups, 2 to 5 cm (0.79 to 2.0 in) in diameter, each mounted on a stalk. The circumference of these suckers is lined with sharp, finely serrated rings of chitin. The perforation of these teeth and the suction of the cups serve to attach the squid to its prey. It is common to find circular scars from the suckers on or close to the head of sperm whales that have attacked giant squid. Each arm and tentacle is divided into three regions -- carpus ("wrist"), manus ("hand") and dactylus ("finger"). The carpus has a dense cluster of cups, in six or seven irregular, transverse rows. The manus is broader, close to the end of the arm, and has enlarged suckers in two medial rows. The dactylus is the tip. The bases of all the arms and tentacles are arranged in a circle surrounding the animal's single, parrot-like beak, as in other...
397 zhlédnutí
Kategorie: Dokumenty
Hodnoceno 3
An investigation of reports that Bull Sharks from the Gulf of Mexico have swum inland up the Mississippi River as far as the state of Illinois and also reports of Greenland Sharks killing Caribou along the St. Lawrence River seaway. The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, also known as the Zambezi shark (UK: Zambesi shark[citation needed]) or unofficially Zambi in Africa and Nicaragua shark in Nicaragua, is a shark commonly found worldwide in warm, shallow waters along coasts and in rivers. The bull shark is known for its aggressive nature, predilection for warm shallow water, and presence in brackish and freshwater systems including estuaries and rivers. The bull shark can thrive in both saltwater and freshwater and can travel far up rivers. They have even been known to travel as far up as Kentucky in the Ohio River, although there have been few recorded freshwater attacks. They are probably responsible for the majority of near-shore shark attacks, including many attacks attributed to other species. Bull sharks are not actually true freshwater sharks, despite their ability to survive in freshwater habitats (unlike the river sharks of the genus Glyphis). The name bull shark comes from the shark's stocky shape, broad, flat snout, and aggressive, unpredictable behavior. In India, the bull shark may be confused with the Sundarbans or Ganges shark. In Africa, it is also commonly called the Zambezi River shark or just Zambi. Its wide range and diverse habitats result in many other local names, including Ganges River shark, Fitzroy Creek whaler, van Rooyen's shark, Lake Nicaragua shark, river shark, freshwater whaler, estuary whaler, Swan River whaler, cub shark, and shovelnose shark. The bull shark is commonly found worldwide in coastal areas of warm oceans, in rivers and lakes, and occasionally salt and freshwater streams if they are deep enough. It is found to a depth of 150 metres (490 ft), but does not usually swim deeper than 30 metres (98 ft). In the Atlantic, it is found from Massachusetts to southern Brazil, and from Morocco to Angola. In the Indian Ocean, it is found from South Africa to Kenya, India, and Vietnam to Australia. Populations of bull sharks are also found in several major rivers, with more than 500 bull sharks thought to be living in the Brisbane River. One was reportedly seen swimming the flooded streets of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, during the Queensland floods of late 2010/early 2011. Several were sighted in one of the main...
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