Earth science

Everything You Need to Know About Planet Earth

Planet Earth is this solid thing you are standing on right now. In your everyday life you don't really waste a thought about how amazing this is. A giant, ancient, hot rock. How did it come into existence and how big is it really? You will be surprised. The ground you are standing on is just a very, very small part of the big picture.

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Everything You Need to Know About Planet Earth

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100 Greatest discoveries Earth science

Introduction to Earth Science

This HD dramatic video choreographed to powerful music introduces the viewer/student to the wonder of Earth Science. It is designed as a motivational trailer to be shown in classrooms by Earth Science and Physical Science teachers in middle, high school and college as a visual Introduction to the beauty and complexity of the planet Earth.

Music is Imperatrix Mundi by Jo Blankenburg

Please rate this video and feel free to comment. If you like it, please help me spread the word by posting links on your media websites. The more students who can enjoy these dramatic videos, the better!

To view all of my videos in Biology, Earth Science, Astronomy, Chemistry and Physics, subscribe to my channel at: I will be releasing new videos periodically.

I wish to thank all the quality video and music producers whose postings enabled me to assemble this video for educational use. To best enjoy this video, turn up your speakers. The music is very powerful and dramatic!

I can customize this video to add your name or school name at the end credits, for a very modest fee. If interested, email me at fsgregs@comcast.net

Until recently, you were able to download my videos for free from my other video storage site (vimeo.com). Recently, however, they began charging a significant membership fee to enable that feature, so I regret that downloading from there is no longer available. However, you can search for and obtain free download addons for your browser that will allow you to download my videos from either YouTube or Vimeo.

NASA Live - Earth From Space (HDVR) ♥ ISS LIVE FEED #AstronomyDay2018 | Subscribe now!

Live (2018) NASA Earth from Space - International Astronomy Day, ISS HD Video is presented. NASA Live stream of Earth seen from space powered by NASA HDEV cameras aboard the International Space Station. Watch the Earth roll Captured by HDEV cameras on board the International Space Station.

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(Jan. 10:) India's Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle will launch its Cartosat 2ER high-resolution Earth observation satellite and the NovaSAR-Sradar remote sensing satellite for Surrey Satellite Technology Ltd. of the United Kingdom. The rocket will lift off from the Satish Dhawan Space Center in Sriharikota, India.
(Jan. 13:) The SpaceX Dragon CRS-13 cargo spacecraft will depart the International Space Station at 5:09 a.m. EST (1009 GMT). NASA TV will provide live coverage of the spacecraft's release, reentry and splashdown beginning at 4:45 a.m. EST (0945 GMT). [Watch Live]
(Jan. 16:) Japan's Epsilon rocket will launch the ASNARO 2 radar Earth observation satellite from the Uchinoura Space Center.
(Jan. 18:) An Atlas 5 rocket provided by the United Launch Alliance will launch the U.S. military's fourth Space Based Infrared System Geosynchronous satellite (SBIRS GEO 4) for missile early-warning detection.
(Jan. 25:) Arianespace will use an Ariane 5 ECA rocket to launch the SES 14 and Al Yah 3 communications satellites from Kourou, French Guiana.
(Jan. 30:) A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the SES 16/GovSat 1 communications satellite from Cape Canaveral, Florida. [Watch Live]
(Jan. 30:) A SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket will launch the Paz satellite for Hisdesat of Madrid, Spain from Vandenberg Air. [Watch Live]
(Feb. 1:) A Chinese Long March 2D rocket will launch the China Seismo-Electromagnetic Satellite.
(Feb. 1:) A Russian Soyuz rocket will launch from Russia's Vostochny Cosmodrome with the Kanopus-V 3 and 4 Earth observation satellites.
(Feb. 15) A partial solar eclipse will be visible in southern South America, the Pacific, the Atlantic and Antarctica. [Solar Eclipse Guide 2018: When, Where & How to See Them]

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UStream live Feed From the NASA HDEV live cameras aboard the ISS. Watch the earth roll


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NASA Crew inside the international space station:
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Mission Overview
9/12/17 - Exp 53/54 Launch
12/15/17 - Dragon Launch
12/17/17 - Exp 54/55 Launch
12/17/17 - Dragon Capture
12/19/17 - Exp 54/55 Dock
February 2018 - Exp 53/54 Land
April 2018 - Exp 54/55 Land

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The signal is temporarily lost from the international space station, live on UStream.tv

The International Space Station - ISS - circles the earth at 240 miles above the planet, on the edge of space in low earth orbit. The station is crewed by NASA astronauts as well as Russian Cosmonauts and a mixture of Japanese, Canadian and European astronauts as well.

The ISS passes into the dark side of the earth for roughly half of each of its 90-minute orbits. As the Space Station passes into a period of night every 45 mins video is unavailable - during this time, and other breaks in transmission recorded footage is shown when back in daylight earth will recommence. As seen from the Nasa ISS live stream on the International Space Station -
A real astronaut view of Earth! Captured by ISS HDEV cameras on board the International Space Station.

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Greatest Discoveries with Bill Nye Earth Science

10 Things You Never Knew About The Earth

The third rock from the sun, our home, planet Earth is full of mysteries.

From the secret ocean flowing beneath the Earth's crust, to the science of how life on Earth began, AllTime10s brings you, the 10 things you didn't know about Earth.

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Music = Earth Signals by Igor Dvorkin / Tim Garland

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This was our list of 10 Things You Never Knew About The Earth. If you enjoyed this video, you might like 10 Worst Man-Made Disasters:

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History Channel Documentary Ancient Discoveries #9 ✪ Earth Science Channel HD

We always have to keep in mind that a Documentary, after all, can tell lies and it can tell lies because it lays claim to a form of veracity which fiction doesn't. Some of the documentaries are made just to discredit some particular person, party, organization, system etc, but most of them here on TDF are non biased, without prejudice and worth watching.

The Earth: Crash Course Astronomy #11

Phil starts the planet-by-planet tour of the solar system right here at home, Earth.

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Table of Contents
Earth is a Planet 0:03
Layers of Earth 1:25
The Magnetic Field 5:10
Atmosphere and the Human Influence 6:14

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PHOTOS/VIDEOS
Planets:
Mercury:
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Earth:
Mars:
Jupiter:
Saturn: [credit: Photo by NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute/Gordan Ugarkovic]
Uranus:
Neptune:

Ulaan Tsutgalan waterfall:
Perspective on a cloudy day: [credit: Oleg Artemyev]
Rain droplets:
Yellowston Mud Pot:
Sea otters holding hands:
Continental Drift: [credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center Scientific Visualization Studio]
Mission to Bennu: [credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center Conceptual Image Lab]
[credit: San Diego Supercomputer Center / Nature]
Excerpt from Dynamic Earth [credit: NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center]
Clouds:
Aurora Borealis: [credit: Fotograf Göran Strand]
Waves On Rocky Shore 1080 (2011):
A Year In The Life Of Earth’s CO2: [credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center]
NASA | 2014 Continues Long-Term Global Warming:

Earth Science

... The American Geological Institute (AGI) is a nonprofit federation of 45 geoscientific and professional associations that represents more than 120,000 geologists, geophysicists, and other earth scientists.

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Founded in 1948, AGI provides information services to geoscientists, serves as a voice of shared interests in our profession, plays a major role in strengthening geoscience education, and strives to increase public awareness of the vital role the geosciences play in society's use of resources, resilience to natural hazards, and the health of the environment.



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Earth science (also known as geoscience, the geosciences or the Earth sciences), is an all-embracing term for the sciences related to the planet Earth. It is arguably a special case in planetary science, the Earth being the only known life-bearing planet. There are both reductionist and holistic approaches to Earth science.

There are four major disciplines in earth sciences, namely geography, geology, geophysics and geodesy. These major disciplines use physics, chemistry, biology, chronology and mathematics to build a quantitative understanding of the principal areas or spheres of the Earth system.

The following fields of science are generally categorized within the geosciences:

- Geology describes the rocky parts of the Earth's crust (or lithosphere) and its historic development. Major subdisciplines are mineralogy and petrology, geochemistry, geomorphology, paleontology, stratigraphy, structural geology, engineering geology and sedimentology.

- Geophysics and Geodesy investigate the figure of the Earth, its reaction to forces and its magnetic and gravity fields. Geophysicists explore the Earth's core and mantle as well as the tectonic and seismic activity of the lithosphere.

- Soil science covers the outermost layer of the Earth's crust that is subject to soil formation processes (or pedosphere). Major subdisciplines include edaphology and pedology.

- Oceanography and hydrology (includes limnology) describe the marine and freshwater domains of the watery parts of the Earth (or hydrosphere). Major subdisciplines include hydrogeology and physical, chemical, and biological oceanography.

- Glaciology covers the icy parts of the Earth (or cryosphere).

- Atmospheric sciences cover the gaseous parts of the Earth (or atmosphere) between the surface and the exosphere (about 1000 km). Major subdisciplines are meteorology, climatology, atmospheric chemistry and atmospheric physics.

- A very important linking sphere is the biosphere, the study of which is biology. The biosphere consists of all forms of life, from single-celled organisms to pine trees to people. The interactions of Earth's other spheres - lithosphere/geosphere, hydrosphere, atmosphere and/or cryosphere and pedosphere - create the conditions that can support life.


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Naked Science - Angry Earth

2004 Documentary - Naked Science Season 1 - Angry Earth

Naked Science is an American documentary television series that premiered in 2004 on the National Geographic Channel. The programme features various subjects related to science and technology.

What can science tell us about the fury of our Angry Earth? Can science do anything to protect us? Might we one day be able to predict the quakes? Or are we at the mercy of the awesome power of nature?

Around the world, millions live under the threat of an earthquake disaster. In the last century, more than 1 million people died in earthquakes. Over the next century, it is feared that number could increase ten-fold. Why? Because Earthquakes don't kill people. Buildings do. And urban populations are increasing so fast that we now have 'mega-cities'. We discover the seismic vulnerability of some of the world's mega cities and the threat posed to millions of people all over the world.

Naked Science - Birth of the Earth

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How did the Earth evolve to support life.

Our planet now supports a huge diversity of living creatures requiring very special conditions, but what was the series of events that brought this unique set of conditions together? What did it take to make a world that would support human life? Naked Science takes an imaginary ‘human’ time traveller on a journey back to the moment of formation of our solar system. We meet the scientists who are carrying out their own detective work, uncovering the clues around the world today into what our planet was like 4 and a half billion years ago.

Our journey begins with the astonishing story of how a giant cloud of interstellar dust and gas collapsed to form the sun and planets. We discover that the intense heat of the early Earth created a molten iron core. This generated a magnetic shield around our planet that protects us, to this day, from the sun’s deadliest particles.

Many of the features we take for granted on our living planet were forged in the most violent event in our planet’s history. Early in its life, the Earth collided with another planet. Planetary Scientist Robin Canup has modelled the impact using supercomputers. She reveals that the resulting fireball was so energetic it melted the Earth and created the moon. This dramatic impact gave us our tides and seasons.

We wouldn’t have life today without water. But where our water came from is a mystery that has long puzzled scientists. At a NASA research laboratory, Michael Zolensky studies a recently discovered meteorite that supports the view that water came from space.

For the first half of its history the Earth had an atmosphere of methane and carbon dioxide we would find impossible to breathe. One clue as to how the earth acquired its oxygen can be found in Australia. Shark Bay in Western Australia is home to strange bacterial mounds called stromatolites. The bacteria in these objects are pumping out oxygen. A few hundred miles away geologist Martin Van Kranendonk shows us a fossil stromatolite, the world’s oldest fossil. The evidence suggests that these strange objects are responsible for creating the air we breathe.

Branches of Earth Science

Branches of Earth Science

Geology

003 - Geology

In this video Paul Andersen explains how rock is formed and changed on the planet. The video begins with a brief description of rocks, minerals, and the rock cycle. Plate tectonics is used to describe structure near plate boundaries. Hot spots and natural hazards (like volcanos, earthquake, and tsunamis) are included.

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Music Attribution

Intro
Title: I4dsong_loop_main.wav
Artist: CosmicD
Link to sound:
Creative Commons Atribution License

Outro
Title: String Theory
Artist: Herman Jolly


All of the images are licensed under creative commons and public domain licensing:
Benbennick, David. English: This Is a Locator Map Showing Kalawao County in Hawaii. For More Information, See Commons:United States County Locator Maps., February 12, 2006. Own work: English: The maps use data from nationalatlas.gov, specifically countyp020.tar.gz on the Raw Data Download page. The maps also use state outline data from statesp020.tar.gz. The Florida maps use hydrogm020.tar.gz to display Lake Okeechobee.
“Earth.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, August 23, 2015.
File:Hawaiien (volcano).svg, n.d.
File:Structure Volcano Unlabeled.svg, n.d.
Fir0002. A Diagram of the Rock Cycle That Is Modified off of Rockcycle.jpg by User:Woudloper. The Changes Made to This Photo Were Made according to the Conversation at Where the Original Is Being Nominated for Featured Picture Status. It Is Very Important That You Change the Chance of You Getting a Rock of Bandshoe Very Rare Rock Very Costly Too There Are Only 3 Every like It in the World and It Costs 3 Gold Mines and the Mountains Ontop of Them., February 10, 2008. Own work.
“Gneiss.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, July 29, 2015.
Gringer. English: SVG Version of File:Pacific_Ring_of_Fire.png, Recreated by Me Using WDB Vector Data Using Code Mentioned in File:Worldmap_wdb_combined.svg., February 11, 2009. vector data from [1].
H.Stauffer, Brian F. Atwater, Marco Cisternas V. , Joanne Bourgeois, Walter C. Dudley, James W. Hendley II, and Peter. English: Vertical Slice Through a Subduction Zone, 1999. U.S. Geological Survey, Circular 1187 (
Karta24. Français : Trois Différents Types de Faille, January 20, 2008. earthquake.usgs.gov.
Khruner. English: commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Rocks_-_Pink_granite_Baveno.JPG.
“Landslide.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, August 27, 2015.
“Landslide.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, August 27, 2015.
“Mount St. Helens.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, August 8, 2015.
“Plate Tectonics.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, August 17, 2015.
“Ring of Fire.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, August 20, 2015.
“Tsunami.” Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia, July 19, 2015.
User:Moondigger. Inside Lower Antelope Canyon, Looking out with the Sky near the Top of the Frame. Characteristic Layering in the Sandstone Is Visible., April 16, 2005. Own work.
USGS, derivative work: AnasofiapaixaoEarth_internal_structure png: English: Cutaway Diagram of Earth’s Internal Structure (to Scale) with Inset Showing Detailed Breakdown of Structure (not to Scale), April 27, 2013. Earth_internal_structure.png. work.

HELL Found At Bottom Of Deepest Hole On Earth?!

The Kola Borehole is the deepest point on Earth that is also man-made. Recently scientists have discovered a few breakthroughs that lie within it.

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Earth Science Chapter 1 Lecture

Chapter 3 Lecture from The Good Earth, Introduction to Earth Science written by David McConnell and David Steer, published by McGraw Hill.

Earth Sciences at Cambridge

A brief look at the Earth Sciences course, part of the Natural Sciences Tripos at the University of Cambridge. How to apply:

Naked Science - Earth's Core

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There is a place on Earth that we have never seen. It is a place of unimaginable heat and pressure, where no life could survive. Yet without it, we would perish for it holds the key to our precarious existence on this planet.

2000 miles below the Earth's surface, there is a vast ocean of molten iron. The spinning outer core of the Earth generates a protective magnetic shield around the planet, defending life from lethal space radiation. But now there is startling data that it could be about to stop defending us. Naked Science is taking you on a journey to the centre of the Earth.

The Birth of Planet Earth - New Documentary 2015

The Birth of Planet Earth - New Documentary 2015
The Birth Of Planet Earth is a short film Basically Setup On the platform Of Alternate reality and Science fiction in a way which considers the Facts of Stephen Hawkings theory to the Formation of the universe and Creates an incident Which Could possibly have caused the development of Planet Earth.
This Development accidentally triggers the negative side of Nature.

Where Did Earth's Water Come From?

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Earth didn't have water when it formed, but it does now! How did it get wet?

Created by Henry Reich
Animation: Ever Salazar
Production and Writing Team: Alex Reich, Peter Reich, Emily Elert
Music: Nathaniel Schroeder:

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References
Campbell, I. H., & O'Neill, H. S. C. (2012). Evidence against a chondritic Earth.Nature, 483(7391), 553-558.

Drake, M. J. (2005). Origin of water in the terrestrial planets. Meteoritics & Planetary Science, 40(4), 519-527.

Greenwood, J. P., Itoh, S., Sakamoto, N., Warren, P., Taylor, L., & Yurimoto, H. (2011). Hydrogen isotope ratios in lunar rocks indicate delivery of cometary water to the Moon. Nature Geoscience, 4(2), 79-82.

Hauri, E. H. (2013). Planetary science: Traces of ancient lunar water. Nature Geoscience, 6(3), 159-160.

Marty, B. (2012). The origins and concentrations of water, carbon, nitrogen and noble gases on Earth. Earth and Planetary Science Letters, 313, 56-66.

Pepin, R. O. (2006). Atmospheres on the terrestrial planets: Clues to origin and evolution. Earth and Planetary Science Letters, 252(1), 1-14.

Robert, F. (2001). The origin of water on Earth. Science, 293(5532), 1056-1058.

Robert, F. (2011). Planetary science: A distinct source for lunar water?. Nature Geoscience, 4(2), 74-75.

Saal, A. E., Hauri, E. H., Van Orman, J. A., & Rutherford, M. J. (2013). Hydrogen Isotopes in Lunar Volcanic Glasses and Melt Inclusions Reveal a Carbonaceous Chondrite Heritage. Science, 340(6138), 1317-1320.

NASA Earth Science at 2030: a Vision of the Future

NASA has studied our home planet for more than 40 years -- from space, in the air and on the ground -- seeking to reveal the complex interactions among Earth's natural systems and improving forecasts of weather, climate, and natural hazards.

This video presents a vision of the future and demonstrates how technology advances may change the way we observe and study Earth.

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