Top 10 Lyrics That Everyone Misheard
Top 10 Lyrics That Everyone Misheard.
Everyone's misheard a song lyrics before but not always in a hilarious way. These are some lyrics that everyone has misheard.
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FWS Careers - Wildlife Biologist
See what it's like to be a wildlife biologist at the National Black-footed Ferret Conservation Center in Colorado. For more information, visit:
Jake Paul - YouTube Stars Diss Track (Official Music Video)
7 Genius Jordan Peterson Flawless Victories
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Psychologist Jordan Peterson discusses depression, responsibility, setting goals, procrastination and more, in this Mortal Kombat inspired video to make your life more meaningful.
6. Philosophers and Kings: Plato's Republic, V
Introduction to Political Philosophy (PLSC 114)
In this last session on the Republic, the emphasis is on the idea of self-control, as put forward by Adeimantus in his speech. Socrates asserts that the most powerful passion one needs to learn how to tame is what he calls thumos. Used to denote spiritedness and desire, it is associated with ambitions for public life that both virtuous statesmen as well as great tyrants may pursue. The lecture ends with the platonic idea of justice as harmony in the city and the soul.
00:00 - Chapter 1. The Control of Passions
08:53 - Chapter 2. A Proposal for the Construction of KallipolIs
17:34 - Chapter 3. Justice
26:28 - Chapter 4. The Philosopher-King
33:26 - Chapter 5. What Are Plato's Views on Modern America?
Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website:
This course was recorded in Fall 2006.
Shaolin Kung Fu (exploding the meat myth)
Think you need meat to be fit and strong? You can explode that myth with two words: Shaolin Monk!
For those not familiar with the Shaolin, point them to this video.
From the documentary Myths and Logic of Shaolin Kung Fu. For centuries, Shaolin have followed the principals and spiritual way of the Buddha and Taoist way, which means adhering to a non-violent vegetarian diet.
The full length video can be found on YouTube - search for National Geographic Documentary Myths Logic Of Shaolin Kung Fu
LEARNING HOW TO SWIM
Food Factory : Pizza By Discovery Channel Hindi
All Copyrights Are Reserved By Discovery Channel Network.
This Is Discovery Network Property.
This video recorded from Discovery Channel.
For Educational Purpose.
To Know How Pizza Is Made.
Alien Worlds Beyond Our Solar System - Full Documentary HD
Alien Worlds Beyond Our Solar System - Full Documentary HD
Alien Earth | Life Beyond Earth
One of eight new planets spied in distant solar systems has usurped the title of most Earth-like alien world, astronomers have said.
All eight were picked out by Nasa's Kepler space telescope, taking its tally of such exoplanets past 1,000.
But only three sit safely within the habitable zone of their host star - and one in particular is rocky, like Earth, as well as only slightly warmer.
The find was revealed at a meeting of the American Astronomical Society.
The three potentially habitable planets join Kepler's hall of fame, which now boasts eight fascinating planetary prospects.
And researchers say the most Earth-like of the new arrivals, known as Kepler 438b, is probably even more similar to our home than Kepler 186f - which previously looked to be our most likely twin.
At 12% larger than Earth, the new claimant is bigger than 186f but it is closer to our temperature, probably receiving just 40% more heat from its sun than we do from ours.
So if we could stand on the surface of 438b it may well be warmer than here, according to Dr Doug Caldwell from the Seti (Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence) Institute in California.
And it's around a cooler [red dwarf] star... so your sky would look redder than ours does to us, Dr Caldwell said.
That first-person encounter, however, is unlikely - both because the planet is 475 light-years away and because we still have essentially no idea what it's made of.
Images from the Kepler telescope, which trails behind the Earth and peers far into the distance as we orbit our own sun, are used to identify far-off planets by observing transits.
This refers to the dimming of a star's light when a planet passes in front of it. A large team of researchers then uses additional data from Earth-bound telescopes to further explore these unfamiliar solar systems.
They try to calculate how big the planets are, and how closely they orbit their host stars.
Not everything that causes such a dimming eventually turns out to be a planet, however.
At the same time as the eight confirmed new exoplanets were announced by a 26-strong team spanning Nasa and multiple US institutions, the Kepler mission's own scientists released another tranche of more than 500 candidate planets.
With further observation, some of these candidates may turn out not to be planets, said Kepler science officer, Fergal Mullally.
Or as we understand their properties better, they may move around in, or even outside, the habitable zone.
'Star Trek' scenario
Even once scientists have anointed a candidate as a confirmed exoplanet, the question of whether or not it is Earth-like is a fraught one, with fuzzy boundaries.
The size of the habitable, or Goldilocks zone, where a planet is far enough from its sun to hold water but not so distant that it freezes, depends on how confident scientists want to be with their guess-work.
According to Dr Cardwell, just three of the eight new exoplanets can be confidently placed in that zone - and only two of those are probably rocky like the Earth.
More detailed description is very difficult.
From the Kepler measurements and the other measurements we made, we don't know if these planets have oceans with fish and continents with trees, Dr Caldwell told BBC News.
All we know is their size and the energy they're receiving from their star.
So we can say: Well, they're of a size that they're likely to be rocky, and the energy they're getting is comparable to what the Earth is getting.
As we fill in these gaps in our solar system that we don't have, we learn more about what it means to be Earth-like, in some sense.
Speaking at a related event at the conference, Prof Debra Fischer from Yale University said she remembered a time before the first exoplanet was discovered, more than two decades ago.
I remember astronomers before that point being very worried, she said.
We really had to step back and say: Maybe the Star Trek picture is wrong. That filled me with despair.
Prof Fischer said that sensitive telescopes like Kepler had ushered in an era of amazing and impressive work.
We're talking about a planet - and we can only see its star with a powerful telescope.
And we can draw graphs and sketch its composition and have serious scientific discussions. This is incredible.
Thanks for watching
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The Universe S04E01 DEATH STARS - BluRay 1080p
For most, it's the deadly centerpiece of the film Star Wars. But in truth, real death stars are in the final stage of life before they explode into supernovae and, occasionally, the biggest blast in the universe--the gamma ray burst (GRB). The Universe S04E10 PULSARS & QUASARS - BluRay 1080p
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Career Profile - Senior Wildlife Biologists (Consulting Firm) - NRM Graduate - Shane Kiefer
Shane Kiefer, NRM graduate and Senior Wildlife Biologist at a consulting firm, describes his work with private land owners and his experience in the Department of Natural Resources Management.
Hiking with Parrots Part 1 of 2
A few of our Get Flocked (free flight group) members came hiking with our birds to one of our favourite locations. Everyone had an amazing time exploring and zipping in, around, over and under the trees! Exercise, fun, social and stimulation needs all met haha
For more information on free flight please visit adventuresofroku.com/Educational.php
5 DETECTIVE RIDDLES THAT WILL BLOW YOUR MIND
Hi everyone! You all have probably heard of Sherlock Holmes, the fictional character created by Arthur Conan Doyle. He is a brilliant private detective and there is no crime that he cannot solve. But what about you? Have you ever dreamed of becoming a detective? Of solving sinister crimes, based on barely noticeable leads? Of untangling a web of events, unrelated at first sight? Well, today we'll offer you the opportunity to get your brains out of neutral. Here are 5 criminal puzzles that will blow your mind. top 5 most smart list facts
10 Things You Didn't Know About Everyday Objects
10 Things You Didn't Know About Everyday Objects.
A video compilation of some of the secret and hidden features on items we use on a day to day basis.
Ranging from why airplane windows have that little hole in them, to how to do some amazing life hacks using soda bottles.
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What are you doing all the way down here you sneaky Squirrel?
How Large is the Universe?
The universe has long captivated us with its immense scales of distance and time. How far does it stretch? Where does it end, and what lies beyond its star fields and streams of galaxies extending as far as telescopes can see?
These questions are beginning to yield to a series of extraordinary new lines of investigation and technologies that are letting us to peer into the most distant realms of the cosmos. But also at the behavior of matter and energy on the smallest of scales. Remarkably, our growing understanding of this kingdom of the ultra-tiny, inside the nuclei of atoms, permits us to glimpse the largest vistas of space and time. In ancient times, most observers saw the stars as a sphere surrounding the earth, often the home of deities. The Greeks were the first to see celestial events as phenomena, subject to human investigation rather than the fickle whims of the Gods.
One sky-watcher, for example, suggested that meteors are made of materials found on Earth... and might have even come from the Earth. Those early astronomers built the foundations of modern science. But they would be shocked to see the discoveries made by their counterparts today. The stars and planets that once harbored the gods are now seen as infinitesimal parts of a vast scaffolding of matter and energy extending far out into space.
Just how far began to emerge in the 1920s. Working at the huge new 100-inch Hooker Telescope on California's Mt. Wilson, astronomer Edwin Hubble, along with his assistant named Milt Humason, analyzed the light of fuzzy patches of sky... known then as nebulae.
They showed that these were actually distant galaxies far beyond our own. Hubble and Humason discovered that most of them are moving away from us. The farther out they looked, the faster they were receding. This fact, now known as Hubble's law, suggests that there must have been a time when the matter in all these galaxies was together in one place.
That time, when our universe sprung forth, has come to be called the Big Bang. How large the cosmos has gotten since then depends on how long its been growing and its expansion rate. Recent precision measurements gathered by the Hubble space telescope and other instruments have brought a consensus...
That the universe dates back 13.7 billion years. Its radius, then, is the distance a beam of light would have traveled in that time ... 13.7 billion light years. That works out to about 1.3 quadrillion kilometers. In fact, it's even bigger.... Much bigger. How it got so large, so fast, was until recently a deep mystery.
That the universe could expand had been predicted back in 1917 by Albert Einstein, except that Einstein himself didn't believe it until he saw Hubble and Humason's evidence. Einstein's general theory of relativity suggested that galaxies could be moving apart because space itself is expanding.
So when a photon gets blasted out from a distant star, it moves through a cosmic landscape that is getting larger and larger, increasing the distance it must travel to reach us. In 1995, the orbiting telescope named for Edwin Hubble began to take the measure of the universe... by looking for the most distant galaxies it could see.
Taking the expansion of the universe into account, the space telescope found galaxies that are now almost 46 billion light years away from us in each direction... and almost 92 billion light years from each other. And that would be the whole universe... according to a straightforward model of the big bang. But remarkably, that might be a mere speck within the universe as a whole, according to a dramatic new theory that describes the origins of the cosmos.
Gerard Vaughan - lecture - Love, sex and death at the court of Versailles
Join NGA Director, Dr Gerard Vaughan AM for a unique insight into the lives and loves of the three great French Kings, Louis the XIV, XV and XVI who over a period of 130 years, made the Palace of Versailles a trend setter for the royal courts of Europe.
Louis XIV created Versailles as a grand political, social and artistic statement on the power and magnificence of the French monarchy. Versailles became home to thousands of royals and aristocrats, their families, servants and government officials. Each successive King created his own court, navigating key issues about heirs and successors, queens, wives, lovers and mistresses, war and peace, power and intrigue in an age of precarious life expectancy.
Dr Vaughan, a Knight of the Légion d’Honneur from the Government of France, delivers a vivid account of the complex personal lives of the French kings and their courts who occupied Versailles in its heyday before the Revolution.
Lecture delivered at the National Gallery of Australia, Canberra in association with the Treasures from the Palace of Versailles exhibition December 2016.
BREXIT BILL: £36bn! Why Britain should pay the EU nothing
How much money should Britain pay the EU as an exit deal? Nothing.
Brexit bill broken down:
Modelling the Whole Earth System: A Challenge Whose Time Has Come: Bob Bishop at TEDxWarwick 2013
Bob Bishop is the founder and president of the ICES Foundation (International Centre for Earth Simulation), bringing together science, sociology and economics to develop next generation 'holistic' visualizations depicting the future of our planet. The aim of the project is to enhance detection technology, decision support and scientific underpinnings to current and future policymakers, aiming to tackle climate change, extreme weather, geo-engineering, resource depletion, hazard reduction and mitigation. Bob is involved in various global initiatives, with over 40 years' experience in scientific, technical and engineering computing. In 2006, he was awarded the NASA Distinguished Public Service Medal for his role in helping NASA's space shuttle fleet return to flight after the 2003 Columbia disaster.
In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Becoming a biologist - My Response Videos
Welcome to My Response Videos channel. My name is Kurt Bell and I am delighted that you have taken some time to share a little of Japan with me. I'm available on Facebook and Google+ if you have questions or just want to chat and say hi. I can also be found at the JVLOG forum with other Japan-related content creators. All links are listed below. I look forward to meeting you on-line. Have a great day!
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