Journey Through The Universe - HD Documentary
Journey Through The Universe - HD Documentary
Advexon Documentary TV
Journey to the Edge of the Universe (Sean Pertwee) - Full HD 1080p
National Geographic presents the first accurate non-stop voyage from Earth to the edge of the Universe using a single, unbroken shot through the use of spectacular CGI (Computer-Generated Imagery) technology.
Building on images taken from the Hubble telescope, Journey to the Edge of the Universe explores the science and history behind the distant celestial bodies in the solar system.
This spectacular, epic voyage across the cosmos, takes us from the Earth, past the Moon and our neighboring planets, out of our Solar System, to the nearest stars, nebulae and galaxies and beyond - right to the edge of the Universe itself.
When you finish this video, you will walk away from it with an awareness that you never had before, of the unseen astronomically massive universe that we float around on like a spec of dust in the ocean.
This video takes you on a journey through the universe as if you are watching a Sci Fi adventure. Yet you constantly have to remind yourself that what you're seeing is really out there.
Journey to the edge of the Universe HD [Alec Baldwin]
Narrated by Alec Baldwin
Journey to the Edge of the Universe is a documentary film broadcast on National Geographic and the Discovery Channel. It documents a space journey from Earth to the edge of the universe itself. The US edition was narrated by Alec Baldwin and the UK edition by Sean Pertwee.
The documentary runs 91 minutes and was broadcast on December 7, 2008.
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Living Universe | Journey To Another Stars - Documentary 4K
The Earth is Not Alone:
LIVING UNIVERSE is an interstellar adventure that seeks to answer the most profound question of all: are we alone? Based on the latest scientific knowledge, we will take a journey to a planet beyond our solar system in search of life.
We ask the world's leading space scientists what we might find if we travel to a neighboring star system. Recent breakthroughs have proven that every star we see in the sky is orbited by at least one planet, many similar to our own Earth. How do we get to these exoplanets? Once there, what will we find? And what will it mean for humanity when we discover we are not alone?
Our speculative journey through space is set a hundred years in the future - when we have the technology to journey well beyond our solar system. On this first expedition, our star ship Aurora will be piloted not by astronauts, but by the artificial intelligence (A.I.) we call Artemis. We imagine how Artemis travels through space, on its 25-year journey, at one fifth of the speed of light. Its objective is Minerva B, a planet much like our own, with an atmosphere, temperature and liquid water that appears a likely candidate to contain life.
With spectacular special effects we will reach and explore a new planet as we seek to answer the most profound question of all: are we alone in the universe? Our guides on this journey are narrator Dr Karl Kruszelnicki and as the voice of our AI, Artemis, real-life astrophysicist, Professor Tamara Davis.
Inspired and informed by our rapidly developing knowledge of far-off worlds, our best scientists - including NASA engineers, astrophysicists and astronomers - we will discover that this amazing journey is not only possible, it is inevitable. To venture into distant space is our destiny.
LIVING UNIVERSE captures a pivotal moment in the human story. A film full of insight and inspiration certain to thrill anyone who dreams of distant worlds, or have ever wondered why are we here?
Have you ever wondered that someone like you, sitting less than a mile away, in some other universe, exists? The possibility in itself seems frightening as well as astonishing.
From breaking news and intriguing historical documentaries to conspiracy theories, classified NASA files and UFO's. We provide you with material that the government doesn't want you to see. The Insomnia team comes up with a promise. To keep up with the same, the team now brings to us a documentary that aims to change your perspective Of another existence, of another possibility, as today, the scientists now believe there may really be the presence of a parallel universe - and in fact, also believe that there may be an infinite number of parallel universes, and where we live today just happens to be only one of them and many of these other parallel universes come with different laws of physics as well.
These other universes that we are talking about not only contain space, time and strange forms of exotic matter but to surprise you, Some of them may even contain you, only maybe in a slightly different form. The thought itself is quite intriguing and scary on the same hand. The basis of this theory is as we know it the idea that parallel universes are constantly spinning off from reality that we humans know of. Though generally ignored at the time, that theory has gone on to become not just a popular topic of study among respected physicists, but the inspiration for such popular films, television shows, and books as Star Trek and The Golden Compass. according to the sources.
The video soon progresses into the Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe (WMAP), that is now changing everything, as some say that the remarkable images reveal the true shape of the universe through baby pictures of the same from the time when it was 4 hundred thousand years old, looking so back in time, when there wasn't even the formation of galaxies yet. The WMAP is catching the very first signs of creation as it is officially tagged with measuring radiation that is left over from Big Bang. And now scientists have devised an experiment to find the overall true shape of the universe. The WMAP hence shows that the universe is flat. From here arises the possibility of more mind boggling parallel universe that are of the level-2 type and is made up of giant cosmic soap bubbles that float in hyperspace. Each of these bubbles within it has a whole universe. Now, the question that arises is that - Do we all live in a giant cosmic bubble?
Journey to another stars
finding lives on other planets
Journey Through The Known Universe - National Geographic Space Discovery Documentary 2017
Journey Through The Known Universe - National Geographic Space Discovery Documentary 2017
Journey Through The Universe - HD Documentary
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Journey Through The Universe - HD Documentary Advexon Documentary TV.
Egde of Space, A Journey to the edge of the Universe. A National Geographic Documentary from 2008 in 720p [HD] This is a subject that I really enjoy to watch .
Voyage on images taken from the Hubble telescope. Explore the science and history behind the distant celestial bodies in the solar system. Narrated by Alec .
National Geographic Journey Through the Milky Way
Interstellar Journey To The Stars (Quantum Transportation) - Space Documentary [HD]
How hard is it to hop to the nearest star system or soar across the galaxy? A typical Star Trek or Star Wars movie makes it look easy. When the heroes get a distant distress call, they use warp drive or hyperdrive and arrive at their destination within minutes or hours. If we got the right propulsion, would it be possible for us to voyage that quickly in real life?
Almost 50 years ago, humans were walking on the moon. But we stopped going in 1972 and never ventured any farther, except by sending robotic probes. Humans have never gone to Jupiter, as the book and movie 2001: A Space Odyssey promised us, or even to Mars. What is it that makes travel far away so difficult? Besides the obvious human health concerns (living in microgravity tends to weaken a body over time) and budgetary issues, there are vast technological problems with traveling to faraway places. Space exploration will be covered in AMC Visionaries: James Cameron's Story of Science Fiction, which runs its second episode tonight (May 7).
While experts are working on interstellar travel concepts, they warn that our expectations of instantaneous travel are probably too high. The problem with most of the science fiction faster-than-light travel is [that] it makes a tremendously difficult thing seem as if it's very easy, warned Geoffrey Landis, a NASA scientist and science fiction author who has worked on the problem of interstellar propulsion.
Accelerating a spacecraft with pure energy would take a lot of propulsion, not to mention that you would eventually run into a speed limit. According to physics laid down by& Albert Einstein's general theory of relativity a century ago, as an object approaches the speed of light, its mass reaches infinity. So, in other words, a spacecraft couldn't physically go as fast as light.
Some science fiction stories (such as the 1962 children's book A Wrinkle in Time, which was recently released as a film in theaters) use wormholes to get around the problems with instant travel. But wormholes also have issues. It's hard to figure out how to get enough mass in one place to create one, although black holes are a leading candidate. Then there are the problems of figuring out how to hold wormholes open and how to safely traverse them.
And whether you travel near the speed of light or use a wormhole, you would likely run into the phenomenon of time dilation. As a spacecraft moves at speeds approaching that of light, occupants would age at a slower rate than their friends and family back home, Einstein's theory of special relativity shows. So, people on a long voyage may return to find their loved ones greatly aged, or dead.
Even astronauts on the International Space Station experience the effects of time dilation (to a much smaller extent) upon returning to Earth. This happened to astronaut Scott Kelly after he spent nearly a year in space between 2015 and 2016. When he came home, his age gap over his twin, Mark Kelly, had increased by 5 milliseconds.
Real-life interstellar travel
Interstellar travel is still possible, but as far as we know, the best option is to think fairly local for now. The nearest star system to us is Alpha Centauri. In 2016, scientists discovered an Earth-size planet in the habitable zone of one of Alpha Centauri's stars, a red dwarf called Proxima Centauri. (There's debate about whether Proxima Centauri's stellar activity has too much radiation for life to exist on its planet, but the jury is still out on that.)
Alpha Centauri is close enough to be intriguing: just about four years away if you travel at the speed of light. But at slower speeds, it's still pretty far. If the Voyager 2 spacecraft (which launched in 1977 and breached interstellar space in 2012) had gone in that direction, it wouldn't reach Alpha Centauri for another 75,000 years. We'll need a quicker solution.
Back in 1998, one of Landis' interstellar concepts was funded by NASA's Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC) program; NIAC examines far-out ideas for space exploration that may not be used for decades. In essence, Landis' proposal suggested using lasers to push a spacecraft equipped with sails, building on ideas published by physicist Robert Forward in 1984. The concept was later picked up by the Breakthrough Starshot group, which in 2016 announced that it hopes to eventually send mini-spacecraft to Alpha Centauri.
Landis said his idea would work for people, but unless you made the spacecraft very small (as Breakthrough proposes doing), you would not get to Alpha Centauri quickly. It's only if you send a very small probe, he told Space.com, that you could make it smaller and faster, and perhaps get to the nearest star in something less than a lifetime.
A Journey to the End of the Universe
Could humans ever travel to other galaxies within their lifetime? The immense scale of the Universe seems to prohibit such voyages, after all the nearest galaxy is so far away that it takes light itself - the fastest thing in the Universe - 2.5 million years to complete the trip. Remarkably, there is a trick that might allow humans to accomplish this feat - join us today as we step onboard the constantly accelerating spaceship!
Written and presented by Professor David Kipping.
0:00 - Prologue
2:57 - A Journey to Alpha Centauri
11:27 - Returning from Distant Shores
21:12 - Onward to the End
Further reading and resources:
► Lee, J. & Cleaver, G., 2015, The Relativistic Blackbody Spectrum in Inertial and Non-Inertial Reference Frames:
► Yurtsever, U. & Wilkinson, S. 2015, Limits and Signatures of Relativistic Flight:
► Margalef-Bentabol, B., Margalef-Bentabol, J., Cepa, J., 2013, Evolution of the Cosmological Horizons in a Concordance Universe:
► Columbia University Department of Astronomy:
► Cool Worlds Lab website:
Music is largely by Chris Zabriskie ( and is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license ( in order of appearance;
► Cylinder Five (
► Music from Neptune Flux, The Oceans Continue to Rise
► Music from Neptune Flux, We Were Never Meant to Live Here
► Cylinder Two (
► Cylinder Four (
► Cylinder Eight (
► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill, licensed through SoundStripe.com
► Cylinder Two (
► It's Always Darkest Before the Dawn by Hill, licensed through SoundStripe.com
Video materials used:
► Intro/outro video by ESO/Mark Swinbank, Institute for Computational Cosmology, Durham University, Flying through the MUSE view of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field:
► Voyager 2 footage courtesy NASA JPL:
► Nautilus X videos from f r a g o m a t i k: and
► Ship passing Moon & Mars taken from Beer from Mars by MoonMan Pictures:
► A Journey to Alpha Centauri video by ESO./L. Calçada/Nick Risinger (skysurvey.org):
► Relativistic travel through a lattice by Ute Kraus:
► Earth time lapse footage taken onboard the International Space Station by NASA's Earth Science & Remote Sensing Unit
► Fly-through space footage from Space.com:
► A Flight Through the Universe, by the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, Miguel Aragon & Alex Szalay (Johns Hopkins), Mark Subbarao (Adler Planetarium):
► Galaxy spinning animation by spacetelescope.org:
► Expanding universe animation by EposChronicles:
Films clips used:
► Agora (2009)
► Star Trek (1966 - 1969)
► Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979)
► Interstellar (2014)
► The Expanse (2015 - present)
► 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)
► The Martian (2015)
► Passengers (2016)
► Alien (1979)
► Flame over India (1959)
► Star Trek: First Contact (1996)
► Prometheus (2012)
► Alien: Covenant (2017)
► Star Trek: The Next Generation (1987 - 1994)
► Planet Earth (2006)
► Elysium (2013)
► Alien: Resurrection (1997)
► Avengers: Endgame (2019)
► What Dreams May Come (1998)
Special thanks to YouTuber Madd End for this fantastic artist's impression of the halo drive: Thumbnail image by Hazan:
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#EndOfTheUniverse #ConstantAcceleration #CoolWorlds #InterstellarTravel
Journey To Another Universe - Space Documentary HD
Spacemen, Journey to another Universe
credit: Naked Science
monetized by: PioneerProductionsUK
The Real Star Trek discovers the challenges humankind will have to overcome to journey to distant stars.
One day we may face no choice but to leave Earth, forced by an ice age, pollution or a meteorite to find a new home elsewhere in the galaxy. The difficulties are daunting, humans evolved to live on Earth, not in space. We meet the scientists who are making journeys to Mars and beyond possible.
The first task is finding the right planet; humans need oxygen and water, so not any old earth will do. We meet David Miller, the MIT scientist who works on the Terrestrial Planet Finder project and thinks it will make the job of finding a new home a whole lot easier. The ‘TPF’ is a set of orbiting satellites which can spot Earth-like planets and reveal whether they have a ‘human-friendly’ atmosphere.
Once we’ve found a target, there’s the small matter of getting there. Just traveling to Mars and back is likely to take years. Journeys to stars are likely to be decades if not centuries. We look at some of the concepts to come out of NASA’s propulsion labs, from solar sails to antimatter.
But even the rocket scientists can’t make our ship break the speed of light; we have to accept that crews are going to have to be in this for the long haul. We meet scientists who are trying to ensure that they arrive at their destinations healthy and ready to start life on a new planet.
At MIT, we see centrifuges that mimic the effects of gravity, installed in a spaceship they might stop the crippling loss of muscle and bone mass that would threaten our astronauts. Dava Newman demonstrates her revolutionary design for a spacesuit on a climbing wall, made of the flexible material it will work with the wearer unlike the bulky suits currently used. We also reveal the work being done to overcome the deadly effects of cosmic radiation that threatens to wreck our crew’s DNA.
We also look at the work being done to keep our crew in sound mind. Sealed in a ship for years with only faint communications with Earth they may rely on the software being designed by David Dinges, which allows a computer to spot when humans are becoming stressed.
Eventually, though we may have to accept that more drastic changes are needed before we can leave for the stars. From hibernation pods to methods to slow down aging, the world of science fiction may have to become fact before we can go our solar system. And if we embrace genetic manipulation to redesign ourselves for space, we may also have to change our ideas of what a human is.
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Journey to the Edge of the Universe
“Presenting the first accurate non-stop voyage from Earth to the edge of the Universe using a single, unbroken shot through the use of spectacular Computer Generated Imagery (CGI) technology.”
“Building on images taken from the Hubble telescope, this documentary explores the science and history behind the distant celestial bodies in our solar system.”
“This spectacular, epic voyage across the cosmos, takes us from the Earth, past the Moon and our neighboring planets, out of our Solar System, to the nearest stars, nebulae and galaxies and beyond; right to the edge of the Universe.”
National Geographic 2008.
First Broadcast: December 7, 2008
Director: Yavar Abbas
Writers: Nigel Henbest and Billie Pink
U.S. Edition Narrated by: Alec Baldwin
U.K.Edition Narrated by: Sean Pertwee.
Copyright Disclaimer: Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act of 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news, reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational, or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.
-All copyrighted materials contained herein belong to their respective copyright holders. I do not claim ownership over any of these materials. In no way do I benefit financially nor otherwise from this video.
What is the Greatest Power in the Universe? Discovery Space Documentary
Quasars contain a supermassive black hole, with a disk of gas orbiting around the black hole and are most commonly found near the center of galaxies. As the gas orbits the black hole, it becomes charged and energy is released in the form of electromagnetic radiation.
Astronomer Paul Smith of the Steward Observatory at the University of Arizona has dedicated nearly a decade to observing these extraordinary objects. Using the 2.3m Bok telescope at Kitt Peak National Observatory, Smith has spent many nights viewing quasars.
Mysterious Universe - NOVA Documentary HD (2019)
For the first time, astronomers have used supermassive black holes from just after the Big Bang to measure the expansion rate of the Universe. Now, we have a bigger mystery on our hands than the answer this effort provided.
It turns out the Universe is growing faster than expected. This could mean that the dark energy thought to drive the acceleration of this expansion, also sometimes interpreted as the cosmological constant described by Albert Einstein, is not so cosmologically constant after all.
Instead, it could be growing stronger.
The Universe's rate of expansion is called the Hubble Constant, and it's been incredibly tricky to pin down. Every test seems to come up with a different result; recently, data from the Planck satellite that measured the cosmic microwave background set it at 67.4 kilometers (41.9 miles) per second per megaparsec, with less than 1 percent uncertainty.
Other methods typically involve the use of 'standard candles', objects with known luminosity such as cepheid variable stars or Type Ia supernovae, from which distance can be calculated based on their absolute magnitude.
Last year a cepheid variable star calculation of the Hubble Constant returned a result of 73.5 kilometers (45.6 miles) per second per megaparsec. So you can see why astronomers keep poking this weird cosmic bear.
But a few years ago, astronomers realized that the distance to another object could be calculated accurately, too. Enter quasars, along with their black holes.
Quasars are among the brightest objects in the Universe. Each is a galaxy that orbits a supermassive black hole actively feeding on a material. Its light and radio emissions are caused by material around the black hole, called an accretion disc, which emits intense light and heat from friction as it swirls like water circling a drain.
They also emit X-ray and ultraviolet light; and, as discovered by astronomers Guido Risaliti of Università di Firenze, Italy, and Elisabeta Lusso of Durham University, UK, the ratio of these two wavelengths produced by a quasar varies depending on the ultraviolet luminosity.
Once this luminosity is known, as calculated from that ratio, the quasar can be used just like any other standard candle.
And that means we can measure farther back into the Universe's history.
Using quasars as standard candles have great potential, since we can observe them out too much greater distances from us than Type Ia supernovae, and so use them to probe much earlier epochs in the history of the cosmos, Lusso said.
The researchers compiled UV data on 1,598 quasars from just 1.1 billion to 2.3 billion years after the Big Bang and used their distances to calculate the expansion rate of the early Universe.
journey to the EDGE of universe in urdu/ hindi HD
کائنات کے کنارے تک کا سفر
ہماری دنیا – آرام دہ اور جانی پہچانی ہے – لیکن جب ہم آسمان کی طرف دیکھتے ہیں تو یہ ضرور سوچتے ہیں کہ کیا ہم کائنات میں کسی غیرمعمولی مقام پر ہیں یا زمیں اور نظامِ شمسی صرف ایک معمولی جگہ پر ہیں – کائنات زندگی کے لیے موزوں ہے یا خطرناک؟ ہم یا تو اس بارے میں یہاں کھڑے کھڑے سوچ سکتے ہیں یا پھر اپنا گھر چھوڑ کر دنیا کی بہترین مہم پر جاسکتے ہیں- حیرتناک دریافتیں کرنے کے لیے – خوفناک مظاہر دیکھنے کے لیے – خوبصورت اور نئی دنیائیں دیکھنے کے لیے – تاریک قوتوں کا سامنا کرنے کے لیے – وقت کی شروعات کو دیکھنے کے لیے – تخلیق کے لمحے تک – کیا ہم میں یہ ہمت ہے کہ یہ سب کچھ دیکھ سکیں؟ کیا ہم خوف سے گھر کو بھاگ کھڑے ہوں گے – یہ جاننے کا صرف ایک ہی طریقہ ہے
ترجمہ: قدیر قریشی
آواز: حماد خالد
ایڈٹنگ: اختر علی شاہ
پیشکش: سائنس کی دنیا
سائنس کی دنیا فیس بک پیج
سائنس کی دنیا فیس بک گروپ
سائنس کی دنیا ویب سائٹ
A Superb Film About Our Universe and Modern Theories
Nominated for an Academy Award, this 36-minute IMAX production offers a state of the art, computer generated journey through the universe, and tries to pinpoint the role of human beings cohabitating within its vastness.
Among the topics included are a variety of the greatest scientific theories known to exist - some of which had never before been visualized on film - as well as a guided tour through the cosmos and solar system, and a look at the nature of black holes and exploding supernovas.
Journey Through the Universe in 4K - Ambient Space Music
Take a journey through some of the most amazing images of outer space ever captured!
Music credit: Silence by Cousin Silas
To download this video, copy the url and paste it onto this link:
To set as wallpaper you will need DeskScapes installed.
This can be found here
A Tour of the Milky Way Galaxy – Space Documentary
Embark on an astounding journey across 100,000 light-years to witness key moments in the history of the Milky Way. Using cutting-edge science, we construct a 3-D state-of-the-art CGI model of our galaxy. Gaze into the heart of the Milky Way on the hunt for super-massive black holes. Witness as stars are born and die. Fly out and above the plane of our galaxy to understand its true shape and scour its dusty spiral arms for the possibility of life.
Journey Through The Universe- HD Documentary
The Search For A Second Earth - Space Documentary HD
In the 400 years since Galileo Galilei first held a telescope to the heavens, astronomers have laid bare some of the deepest mysteries of the cosmos. They have seen comets crash into planets, found oceans inside moons, and witnessed the shudder of spacetime as black holes collide.
But space remains a realm of the unknown. Writing in the journal Nature on Thursday, scientists in Canada reported the detection of mysterious radio signals from halfway across the universe. It is only the second time that repeating fast radio bursts, or FRBs, have been spotted.
Astronomers have yet to formulate a full theory of what produces these enigmatic, rapid-fire beams of electromagnetic waves. And in the absence of a firm explanation, speculation has fallen, perhaps inevitably, on alien civilisations. Avi Loeb, a Harvard astronomer, has proposed that FRBs might be powerful energy beams used to propel alien spacecraft.
It is not the first time that poorly-understood cosmic phenomena have been ascribed to industrious extraterrestrials. When in 2015 astronomers noticed a star, 1,500 light years distant, dimming and brightening, researchers suggested an “alien megastructure” might be revolving around it, and collecting energy for its constructors. Then, in 2017, the massive cigar-shaped ‘Oumuamua barrelled into the solar system, the first interstellar object known to do so, and prompted speculation that it was a tumbling spacecraft.
Chris French, head of the Anomalistic Psychology Research Unit at Goldsmiths, University of London, said it was natural for humans to see aliens behind every cosmic mystery. “We have what is called an intentionality bias,” he said. “It’s the assumption that whenever something happens, something or someone made it happen for a reason. In the context of space, that someone is always going to be aliens.”
The evolutionary argument for intentionality bias, or “agenticity”, is that our ancient ancestors fared better if a rustle in the bushes made them run for cover rather than assume it was the wind. “At the end of the day, our brains evolved to keep us alive rather than apprehend the truth of the universe,” said French.
The late astronomer Carl Sagan spotted the dilemma for scientists. They can become cranks if they are too open-minded, but may miss out on landmark discoveries if they are not open-minded enough. “It seems to me what is called for is an exquisite balance between two conflicting needs,” he said. “The most sceptical scrutiny of all hypotheses that are served up to us and at the same time a great openness to new ideas.”
Duncan Lorimer, an astrophysicist at West Virginia University, discovered the first FRB in 2007. When his team spotted the radio burst, the possibility of it being a message from ET certainly came up. “We absolutely thought about aliens,” he said. “We only had the one object. We looked for patterns in the signal and couldn’t find anything, but we definitely considered it.”
Now, mention of aliens is beginning to wear thin. “It helps to sell the story, but at this point I do roll my eyes a bit,” he said. Many astronomers now favour the idea that FRBs are intense beams of radiation shed by charged particles as they are whipped around by strongly magnetised neutron stars. “It seems like a more plausible idea, but I don’t want to rule out aliens completely,” he said. “I’ve been wrong before.”
How the Universe Works - National Geographic The Universe - Space Discovery Documentary
How many planets are in the solar system? How did it form in the Milky Way galaxy? Learn facts about the solar system’s genesis, plus its planets, moons, and asteroids.