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A Journey to the Earth's Interior

  • A Journey to the Earths Interior


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    After thousands of years of investigating our planet we are still puzzled by many things. And now I invite you on a brief expedition where we will take a look at some of the most unusual places and phenomena on the planet.

    Join us as we take a look at the Kola superdeep borehole, permafrost, the Bermuda triangle, the biggest meteorite ever to have dropped on the surface of our planet, global extinctions and the most dangerous asteroid ever detected!

    00:00 INTRO
    10:33 PERMAFROST
    01:03:19 Final

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    #Earth #Planet #Kosmo

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  • What Would a Journey to the Earth’s Core Be Like?


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    What’s the most exotic destination you’ve been to? Hawaii? Australia, Hoboken, New Jersey? Well, today I’m setting off on a journey that’s way more unusual than that – down to the Earth’s core. And I’m inviting you to join me. It’ll be fun! The center of the Earth lies about 4,000 miles below its surface, so it’s gonna be a looong trip.

    ???? By the way, guys, be attentive! To make the journey even more fascinating, I've hidden something interesting in this video. Okay, I'll give you a hint - it's movie references! You definitely saw them because each of those films is iconic. Try to find them all and let everyone know you have a sharp eye in the comments! If you're a video game fan, there's a reference for you too. But this one is really difficult.

    ???? And, of course, there is a cat hidden in this video. Can you spot it? C'mon, prove you're much more attentive than most people! Do you accept the challenge? ????

    Other videos you might like:
    What Will Happen In The Next 5 Billion Years?
    Who Lives In the Deepest Place On Earth?
    How Deep Can You Possibly Dig?

    Smashing through the Earth's crust 0:28
    Was that a crocodile? Underground?! ???? 1:56
    Deepest metro station 2:27
    Cool facts about the continental crust 2:48
    Deepest half marathon ???? 3:36
    The deepest cave in the world 4:32
    Deepest multicellular organism 5:05
    Final chance to see the ocean 5:27
    Why is getting so hot? 7:24
    The inner core welcomes you! 8:09
    Can you see the Earth’s core? 9:14

    #earth #geology #brightside

    - The crust isn't really that thick. It’s roughly 21 miles thick and is made up of basaltic rocks that are under the sea, and granitic rocks that make up the continents.
    - Nile Crocodiles dig the deepest burrows among all animals, so you can find them at 39 feet under ground.
    - There are whole underground cities with shelters and catacombs in different countries. The deepest of them lies at 278 feet under Cappadocia in Turkey.
    - Continental crust is about 2 billion years old and it covers about 40 percent of the Earth (yeah, the rest is oceanic crust).
    - In 2004, a half-marathon was organized in the Bochnia Salt Mine in Poland. It was the deepest half-marathon ever – you don’t often see people running at a depth of 695 feet after all.
    - The Earth’s crust serves as an electric blanket that covers the mantle. It’s rich in the radioactive elements uranium, thorium, and potassium, which produce heat!
    - The oceanic crust is never too far, and its average depth is 4.3 miles. It covers around 60 percent of the surface of our planet, and is thinner, denser and younger than the continental crust.
    - The pressure is getting more and more extreme, and it’s getting colder and colder down here. This is the deepest point where earthquakes are born – the ones that come from here are rare, and get pretty weak by the time they’ve traveled 435 miles up to the surface.
    - At 1,814 miles deep, the mantle ends and the outer core begins. It’s a sunless sea of super hot liquid metal that’s about the size of Mars.
    - Once every several thousand years, something happens in this layer: the magnetic poles reverse, and north and south change places.
    - At 2,750 miles, the inner core welcomes you! It’s the hottest, innermost part of the planet.
    - The inner core is nearly the size of the Moon, and makes up 2 per cent of the Earth’s mass.
    - Not so long ago, British scientists found out that the inner core is relatively young – probably somewhere between 500 and 1,000 million years old, and that’s nothing in terms of Earth science.
    - Now, for those of you who are thinking of packing your bags to go see the Earth’s core, I have some not-so-good news: it’s technically not possible yet, because there’s no way to survive the pressure and extreme heat that are waiting down there.

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  • How Deep Down Is the Earths Core?


    How many layers does the Earth have? Have you ever wondered what lies beneath Earth's crust? Well, our planet is like an onion - with loads of different layers. The Earth's crust is like a hard-boiled egg's shell - thin and tough. It takes up less than 1% of the planet's size. At a depth of 3,300 ft, the pressure reaches 330 atmospheres. That's like four elephants piled up on your head or two pandas balanced on your thumbnail.

    About 6,500 ft below the surface, you still can meet some living creatures! Those are springtails - teeny eyeless insects that live in super-deep Krubera Cave. The deepest multicellular animal people know about lives at a depth of 11,800 ft in the TauTona mine in South Africa. This may sound strange, but a lot of interesting things happen underground. For example, 510 ft underground, you find the world's deepest hotel, and in 2020, the world's deepest concert took place at a depth of 6,200 ft!


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  • Doc: Down to the Earths Core HD - National Geographic


    Another educational documentary. Kept in the genre of planet earth. Here we get a bit of a peak into the core of the earth.
    This one I have in 720p, good quality.
    So I hope you enjoy and hopefully learn something along the way.

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  • Structure Of The Earth | The Dr. Binocs Show | Educational Videos For Kids


    Learn about the Structure Of The Earth with Dr. Binocs.

    Hey kids! Did you know that our planet Earth is made up of three distinct layers? And that each of these layers have their own distinct properties? Join Dr. Binocs as he takes you through the journey inside the Earth and explains about the structure of the Earth.

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    Creative Team (Rajshri): Kavya Krishnaswamy, Alisha Baghel, Sreejoni Nag
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  • Naked Science - Earths Core


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    Every other Wednesday we present a new video, so join us to see the truth laid bare...

    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.

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  • The Core of The Earth - Documentary HD


    Scientists believe that deep down inside the Earth, there’s a huge ball of liquid and solid iron. This is the Earth’s core, and it protects us from the dangerous radiation of space.

    When the Earth first formed, 4.6 billion years ago, it was a hot ball of molten rock and metal. And since it was mostly liquid, heavier elements like iron and nickel were able to sink down into the planet and accumulate at the core. The core is believed to have two parts: a solid inner core, with a radius of 1,220 km, and then a liquid outer core that extends to a radius of 3,400 km. The core is thought to be 80% iron, as well as nickel and other dense elements like gold, platinum, and uranium.

    The inner core is solid, but the outer core is a hot liquid. Scientists think that movements of metal, like currents in the oceans, create the magnetic field that surrounds the Earth. This magnetic field extends out from the Earth for thousands of kilometers, and redirects the solar wind blowing from the Sun. Without this magnetic field, the solar wind would blow away the lightest parts of our atmosphere, and make our environment more like cold, dead Mars.

    Although the Earth’s crust is cool, the inside of the Earth is hot. The mantle is only about 30 km beneath our feet, and it’s hot enough to melt rock. At the core of the Earth, temperatures are thought to rise to 3,000 to 5,000 Kelvin.

    Since the core is thousands of kilometers beneath our feet, how can scientists know anything about it? One way is to just calculate. The average density of the Earth is 5.5 grams per cubic cm. The Earth’s surface is made of less dense materials, so the inside must have something much denser than rock. The second part is through seismology. When earthquakes rock the surface of the Earth, the planet rings like a bell, and the shockwaves pass through the center of the Earth. Monitoring stations around the planet detect how the waves bounce, and scientists are able to use this to probe the interior of the Earth.

  • Why the Earths Core Is Hotter Than the Sun


    We’ve managed to go hundreds of thousands of miles into space, but when it comes to the earth, we’ve barely scratched the surface. Our planet’s core is a magnificent mystery filled with secrets. It’s time to figure them out.

    The Earth’s inner core is an extra hot solid ball that has a radius just 30% smaller than the Moon. Scientists figured out that most of the Earth’s mass is located towards the center of our planet. The temperature of the inner core is about 9800°F. While the melting point of pure iron is about 2,800°F, at the core, its melting point is around 11,000° F.

    Other videos you might like:
    What Would a Journey to the Earth’s Core Be Like?

    Who Lives In the Deepest Place On Earth?

    What If The Sun Went Out for Just One Day

    The earth core is super heavy 0:20
    How did iron get in there? 1:16
    How do we know what size the core is? 2:27
    How hot is it and why? 4:32
    How does it remain solid? 5:28
    Why is the earth still boiling? 5:50
    A 2015 study from Durham University 6:53

    #earthcore #earthfacts #brightside

    -It’s estimated that the Earth’s mass is 5.6 sextillion tons. More than 80% of the core consists of one of the ten most common elements in our galaxy: iron.
    -In 2013, Wendy Mao and her team from Stanford discovered a possible solution for how this happened. During their experiment, molten iron slowly squeezed through the silicate rocks, and they had their answer. It took millions of years for the iron to reach the center, so it happened at a snail’s pace.
    -During an earthquake, shockwaves are spread through the planet. Seismologists study these vibrations and try to read the reflections on the other side. As science progressed, it turned out that picky “S-WAVES” could only go through solid material, and not liquid. So something molten was present in the center of the Earth that was preventing the vibrations from going through.
    -The temperature of the inner core is about 9800°F. While the melting point of pure iron is about 2,800°F, at the core, its melting point is around 11,000° F. The fluctuation in those temperatures comes from factoring in the extreme pressure the iron is exposed to at the core.
    -The reason it remains solid is because of the slow cooling of the outer core and its compression. The inner core spins faster than the Earth. That’s caused by the thermal activity inside our planet which creates the magnetosphere.
    -The first reason the Earth is still boiling is that the core has remained hot from the time our planet was formed – roughly 4.5 billion years ago. Secondly, it generates heat from the friction of the dense materials as they move. And the last reason it’s so hot is from the decay of radioactive elements.
    -A 2015 study from Durham University claimed that 90% of the Earth’s sulfur is in the core. When the impact happened, the Earth’s mantle melted, and some sulfur-rich liquid squeezed through the ruins and reformed it. Some of it was probably lost in space, but the rest sunk to the core.

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  • National Geographic: Down to the Earths Core


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  • Layers of the Earth video for Kids | Inside Our Earth | Structure and Components


    Let's Learn about the Layers of the earth with this video.

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  • Layers of the Earth based on chemical composition and physical properties


    Layers of the Earth based on chemical composition and physical properties
    Earth can be divided into three layers based on chemical composition: the crust, the mantle,
    and the core.
    Earth is also divided into layers based on physical
    properties, such as whether the layer is solid or liquid.
    The five physical layers are the lithosphere, asthenosphere,
    mesosphere, outer core, and inner core.

  • TO THE EARTHS CORE 360° - VR Video


    Elevator to the Earth Core 360° Animation - Experience in [3D, VR, 8K] Video.

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    You can enjoy all 360 video on my channel on your desktop, mobile device, and with or without a headset.

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  • National Geographic: Down to the Earths Core


  • Dreaming of a Journey to the Earths Core - Horizon: The Core - BBC Two


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    More about this programme: Forget science fiction and find out about some of the real techniques scientists are using to probe the heart of our planet, and just what they've been discovering...

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  • Layers of the Earth


    The Earth is approximately 4,000 miles from the center to its surface, but what makes up those miles of earth? Let's take a journey inside.

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  • Whats Under The Earth’s Crust?


    #eldddir #eldddir_earth

  • All the Planets from Inside in 3D


    What's inside the Earth? The crust is a relatively thin layer that takes up only 1% of the Earth's volume. At the Earth's center, there's a core that consists of two parts: the outer and the inner core. The temperature at the boundary of our planet's inner and outer core is 10,800˚F - that's as hot as the surface of the Sun! But have you ever wondered what other planets are made of?

    Well, all 8 planets of our Solar System are unique and made of very different stuff! And what is inside a planet can impact what’s on the outside! So how about going on a space journey from the Sun to Neptune, the farthest planet of the Solar System? Let's check what's inside each celestial body on our way and learn some new facts about space!


    The Sun 0:18
    Mercury 1:30
    Venus 2:28
    Earth 3:27
    Mars 4:55
    Jupiter 6:02
    Saturn 7:31
    Uranus 8:29
    Neptune 9:20

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  • Journey to the Center of the Earth HD


    Journey to the Center of the Earth movie clips:
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    Trevor (Brendan Fraser), Hannah (Anita Briem) and Sean (Josh Hutcherson) blast out of the volcano on a geyser and ride a dinosaur skull down the mountain.

    Academy Award-winning visual effects artist Eric Brevig makes his feature directorial debut with this adaptation of the classic Jules Verne fantasy starring Brendan Fraser. When an ambitious science professor (Fraser) develops a decidedly unconventional hypothesis, the mere mention of his name is enough to elicit laughter within the academic community. However, during a subsequent excursion to Iceland, the professor and his nephew make a major scientific discovery that sends them miles beneath the surface of the Earth, where they discover not only strange new worlds, but also encounter creatures so alien they appear to be from another world entirely.

    TM & © Warner Bros. (2008)
    Cast: Brendan Fraser, Josh Hutcherson, Anita Briem, Frank Fontaine
    Director: Eric Brevig
    Producers: Cale Boyter, Michael Disco, Toby Emmerich, Beau Flynn, Brendan Fraser, Arni Hansson, Charlotte Huggins, Douglas Jones, W. Mark McNair, Alex Schwartz, Mylan Stepanovich, Evan Turner, Tripp Vinson
    Screenwriters: Michael D. Weiss, Jennifer Flackett, Mark Levin, Jules Verne

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  • Could I Dig a Hole Through the Earth?


    Have you tried to dig a deep hole? So deep that you could dig all the way to the other side of the Earth? It’s pretty hard, and lots of people have tried. So what’s stopping us from digging through the Earth? It has something to do with layers and a lot of heat!
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  • The Mystery of the Earths Core Explained


    We've been to the Moon but we've barely scratched the surface of our own planet! Trace explains what it would take for humans to see into the center of the Earth and why we haven't yet made the trek.

    Read More:
    Electromagnetically driven westward drift and inner-core superrotation in Earth's core

    Seismic probing of the earth's deep interior has shown that the inner core, the solid core of our planet, rotates slightly faster (i.e., eastward) than the rest of the earth.

    World's Deepest Mines Highlight Risks of New Gold Rush

    As gold prices reach near-record highs, South Africa's mining companies are keeping up by drilling to record depths.

    How the Mariana Trench Became Earth's Deepest Point

    The Mariana Trench isn't really the deep, narrow furrow that the word trench implies. Rather, the abyss marks the location of a subduction zone.

    Will the magnetic field of the Earth reverse its direction in the future? Will this cause problems?

    The magnetic field of the Earth has actually switched its direction many many times during Earth's history. Although this is not completely understood, the leading theory of how it works is that Earth's magnetic field is caused by the motion of the liquid outer core. The churning of the liquid in the outer core acts as a giant electromagnet, moving electrical charges around, in what is known as the 'geomagnetic dynamo.'

    What If Earth's Magnetic Poles Flip?

    The end of the world as we know it could come in any number of ways, depending on who you ask. Some people believe global cataclysm will occur when Earth's magnetic poles reverse. When north goes south, they say, the continents will lurch in one direction or the other, triggering massive earthquakes, rapid climate change and species extinctions.

    New insights solve 300-year-old problem: The dynamics of the Earth's core

    Scientists at the University of Leeds have solved a 300-year-old riddle about which direction the centre of the earth spins.

    Earth's Magnetic Field Shifts, Forcing Airport Runway Change

    The magnetic north pole is currently hovering over the North Sea and moving toward Siberia. This means two Florida airports are renumbering their runways.

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  • How earthquakes show us the inside of the Earth


    It is pretty amazing how much we know about the Earth’s interior, given that we can only directly observe a tiny fraction of it. Due to our lack of access to the Earth’s interior, scientists must rely on indirect observations. One way they do this is by studying the movement of pressure waves as they travel through the interior of the Earth.

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  • Layers of the Earth | #aumsum #kids #science #education #children


    Layers of Earth.
    Many years ago, when Earth was formed, it was very hot.
    Rains and thunderstorms cooled the outer portion and different life forms started originating on the earth.
    The outer cool layer on which we live is called Crust.
    Earth's crust is covered with landforms, air and water.
    After crust, the next layer is Mantle.
    Mantle is the layer below the crust. Mantle is very hot. Mantle consists of rocks in molten form.
    The Core is located just below the Mantle.
    Core is divided into two parts, outer core and inner core.
    The outer core is in liquid state.
    The inner core is in solid state.

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  • Agartha, the Hidden Civilization of Inner Earth | Truth or Lore


    There's an ancient mystery of connected tunnels across the world... could these paths lead to the legendary Hollow Earth kingdom Agartha deep under the Himalayas? Who (or what) lives in Agartha? What kind of lost knowledge might they hide from mankind?

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  • The Earths Core - Complete Description by Aaron Eckhart - The Core Scene


    Here Aaron Eckhart explaining about what is core and what is the future risk.

  • The Geosphere - Layers of the Earth - Science for Kids


    Educational video about the geosphere. Whats is the geosphere? It's the inner layer of the Earth and extends from the surface to the core of the planet. Learn about the characteristics of the geosphere and its layers: the crust, the mantle and the core. This video belongs to a collection of science videos for elementary school children and it's an ideal resource for primary education.

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  • BBC 6 Minute English September 24, 2015 - The Earths Core


  • Layers of the Earth—What are they? How were they found?


    How do we know what is deep inside the Earth? And who discovered it?
    The Earth has 3 main layers based on chemical composition: crust, mantle, and core. Other layers are defined by physical characteristics due to pressure and temperature changes. This animation tells how the layers were discovered, what the layers are, and a bit about how the crust differs from the tectonic (lithospheric) plates, a distinction confused by many.
    Animation & graphics by Jenda Johnson, Earth Sciences Animated
    Science editor Dr. Robert Butler, University of Portland
    Reviewed by Dr. George Zandt, University of Arizona
    Made possible by funding from the National Science Foundation
    Egg analogy from Dr. Robert Butler video: Egg vs. Earth
    Big Hunk© analogy from Dr. Robert Butler video: Brittle vs. Ductile
    Plate-tectonics graphic: U.S. Geological Survey’s “This Dynamic Earth”
    Photographs are public domain or fair use.
    Music: “Streetlight On a Dark Road”, by Kevin MacLeod
    Maps from Google Earth.


  • Earths Interior


  • Journey To The Edge Of Space


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  • Interior of the Earth | Inside our Earth | Class 7 Geography


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    ✔️ Chapter: Inside our Earth
    ✔️ Topic Name: Interior of the Earth
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  • A Journey to the Interior of the Earth Jules VERNE


    Check out this book

    A Journey to the Interior of the Earth
    Jules VERNE (1828 - 1905)

    Journey to the Interior of the Earth is an 1864 science fiction novel by Jules Verne (published in the original French as Voyage au centre de la Terre). The story involves a professor who leads his nephew and hired guide down a volcano in Iceland to the center of the Earth. They encounter many adventures, including prehistoric animals and natural hazards, eventually coming to the surface again in southern Italy. (Summary from

    Genre(s): Action & Adventure Fiction, Fantastic Fiction
    Language: English (FULL Audiobook)

  • A Journey to the Interior of the Earth – Jules Verne


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    A Journey to the Interior of the Earth is an 1864 science fiction novel by Jules Verne. The story involves German professor Otto Lidenbrock who believes there are volcanic tubes going toward the centre of the Earth. He, his nephew Axel, and their guide Hans descend into the Icelandic volcano Snæfellsjökull, encountering many adventures, including prehistoric animals and natural hazards, before eventually coming to the surface again in southern Italy, at the Stromboli volcano.

    The story begins in May 1863, in the Lidenbrock house in Hamburg, Germany, with Professor Lidenbrock rushing home to peruse his latest purchase, an original runic manuscript of an Icelandic saga written by Snorri Sturluson (Snorre Tarleson in some versions of the story), Heimskringla; the chronicle of the Norwegian kings who ruled over Iceland. While looking through the book, Lidenbrock and his nephew Axel find a coded note written in runic script along with the name of a 16th-century Icelandic alchemist, Arne Saknussemm. (This was a first indication of Verne's love for cryptography. Coded, cryptic, or incomplete messages as a plot device would continue to appear in many of his works and in each case Verne would go a long way to explain not only the code used but also the mechanisms used to retrieve the original text.) Lidenbrock and Axel transliterate the runic characters into Latin letters, revealing a message written in a seemingly bizarre code. Lidenbrock attempts a decipherment, deducing the message to be a kind of transposition cipher; but his results are as meaningless as the original.

  • Marshall B. Gardner + A Journey to the Earths Interior: Episode 1


    In this video I try to summarize the two first chapters of the book by Marshall B. Gardner. I believe after analyzing the evidence online that the Earth is Hollow Planet with an Inner Earthen Sun. I hope this video will make you understand the possibility of seeing this as the truth. One day I am sure we will be able to travel the Inner Earth and back in the New Golden Age! Ave!

    Book can be read for free online:

  • Best Documentary Films A Journey to the Interior of the Earth - Science fiction


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  • 1864 A journey to the interior of the earth by Jules Vernes, Unabridged audiobook full length


    Unabridged audio book - collaboration - Genre(s): Action & Adventure Fiction, Fantastic Fiction
    A Journey to the Interior of the Earth
    Jules VERNE (1828 - 1905)

    Journey to the Interior of the Earth is an 1864 science fiction novel by Jules Verne (published in the original French as Voyage au centre de la Terre). The story involves a professor who leads his nephew and hired guide down a volcano in Iceland to the center of the Earth. They encounter many adventures, including prehistoric animals and natural hazards, eventually coming to the surface again in southern Italy.

    00:00:00 - Ch. 01 - The Professor and his family - Vinny Bove
    00:08:44 - Ch. 02 - A mystery to be solved at any price - Vinny Bove(8:18
    00:17:02 - Ch. 03- The runic writing exercises the professor - Vinny Bove(17:02
    00:31:38 - Ch. 04 - The enemy to be starved into submission - Mark Bradford(7:46
    00:39:24 - Ch. 05 - Famine, then victory, followed by dismay - Mark Bradford(18:14
    00:57:38 - Ch. 06 - Exciting discussions about an unparalleled enterprise - Mark Bradford
    01:04:17 - Ch. 07 - A woman courage Hugh McGuire
    01:19:32 - Ch. 08 - Serious preparations for vertical descent Hugh McGuire
    01:34:53 - Ch. 09 - Iceland! But what next? Hugh McGuire
    01:50:36 - Ch. 10 - Interesting conversations with icelandics savants Kristin LeMoine
    02:00:36 - Ch. 11 - A guide found to the centre of the earth Kristin LeMoine
    02:13:47 - Ch. 12 - A Barren land Kristin LeMoine
    02:25:01 - Ch. 13 - Hospitality under the Arctic Circle Mur Lafferty
    02:35:16 - Ch. 14 - But Arctics can be inhospitable, too Mur Lafferty
    02:46:13 - Ch. 15 - SNÆFELL at last Mur Lafferty
    02:56:46 - Ch. 16 - Boldly down the crater Vinny Bove
    03:08:02 - Ch. 17 - Vertical descent Vinny Bove
    03:16:42 - Ch. 18 - The wonders of terrestrial depths Vinny Bove
    03:26:39 - Ch. 19 - Geological studies in situ Paul S. Jenkins
    03:36:05 - Ch. 20 - The first signs of distress Paul S. Jenkins
    03:45:39 - Ch. 21 - Compassion fuses the professor's heart Paul S. Jenkins
    03:54:36 - Ch. 22 - Total failure of water Paul S. Jenkins
    04:01:15 - Ch. 23 - Water Discovered Alex Foster
    04:11:07 - Ch. 24 - Well said, old mole! Canst thou work I' the ground so fast? Alex Foster
    04:18:20 - Ch. 25 - DE PROFUNDIS Alex Foster
    04:26:39 - Ch. 26 - The worst peril of all Alex Foster
    04:32:07 - Ch. 27 - Lost in the bowels of the earth Kristen McQuillin
    04:39:10 - Ch. 28 - The rescue in the whispering Kristen McQuillin
    04:48:45 - Ch. 29 - Thalatta! Thalatta! Kristen McQuillin
    04:55:09 - Ch. 30 - A new mare internum Michael Crowl
    05:12:26 - Ch. 31 - Preparations for a voyage of discovery Michael Crowl
    05:21:37 - Ch. 32 - Wonders of the deep Michael Crowl
    05:37:06 - Ch. 33 - A battle of monsters Brad Bush
    05:50:41 - Ch. 34 - The great Geyser Brad Bush
    06:00:28 - Ch. 35 - An electric storm Brad Bush
    06:13:35 - Ch. 36 - Calm philosophic discussions Lana Taylor
    06:24:58 - Ch. 37 - The Liedenbrock museum of geology Lana Taylor
    06:34:52 - Ch. 38 - The professor in his chair again Lana Taylor
    06:46:50 - Ch. 39 - Forest scenery illuminated by electricity Alex Foster
    06:59:35 - Ch. 40 - Preparations for blasting a passage to the centre of the earth Alex Foster
    07:09:33 - Ch. 41 - The great explosion and the rush down below Alex Foster
    07:19:38 - Ch. 42 - Headlong speed upward through the horrors of darkness Kara Shallenberg
    07:32:28 - Ch. 43 - Shot out of a volcano at last! Kara Shallenberg
    07:46:50 - Ch. 44 - Sunny lands in the blue mediterranean Kara Shallenberg
    08:01:05 - Ch. 45 - All's well that ends well Kara Shallenberg
    Running time: 7:49:06

    Audio Recording © courtesy of Librivox
    This video: © Copyright 2013. PublicAudioLibrary. All Rights Reserved.

  • This Diagram of Earth Is a Lie


    When you learned about the Earth’s interior in school, you were probably shown a diagram that looked like a perfect layer cake. But we've known for a long time that that diagram is... inaccurate at best, and leaves out information that can help us understand what's happening here on the surface!

    Go to to try their WAVES AND LIGHT course. The first 200 subscribers get 20% off an annual Premium subscription!

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  • Layers of the Earth | Earths Interior || Crust, Mantle, Core | Journey to the Earth’s Core#shorts


    Layers of the Earth | Earth's Interior || Crust, Mantle, Core | Discontinuities- Journey to the Earth’s Core

    What Would a Journey to the Earth’s Core Be Like?, earth’s core,geology,earth’s mass,earthquake
    smart learning,smart learning for all,education,study,learn,animation,science,layers of the earth,layers of the earth model,science,tutorial,lesson,aumsum,aum sum,aumsum time,its aumsum time,its aumsum time, Earth's Interior, Crust, Mantle, Core, Discontinuities, earths interior,earths crust,earths mantle,earths core,moho discontinuity,discontinuities, : Earth’s Interior, earth (planet),geologic time scale,geology (field of study)

  • A Journey to the Interior of the Earth Audiobook by Jules VERNE


    Journey to the Interior of the Earth is an 1864 science fiction novel by Jules Verne (published in the original French as Voyage au centre de la Terre). The story involves a professor who leads his nephew and hired guide down a volcano in Iceland to the center of the Earth. They encounter many adventures, including prehistoric animals and natural hazards.

  • Journey to the Centre of the Earth: Earths Interior & Plate Tectonics


    What's inside the Earth, and how do we know that? Check out this video to learn about the structure and composition of the interior of our planet, and the methods scientists use to learn about it.

  • Mineral Physicist Jennifer Jackson: Investigating Earths Interior with Diamonds, X-rays, and Lasers


    Learn more about:
    - Caltech's Seismological Laboratory:
    - Professor Jennifer Jackson's research:
    Produced in association with Caltech Academic Media Technologies. ©2019 California Institute of Technology

  • The Smoky God, or A Voyage Journey to the Inner Earth


    Check out this book

    The Smoky God, or A Voyage Journey to the Inner Earth audiobook
    by Willis George Emerson (1856-1918)

    The Smoky God, or A Voyage Journey to the Inner Earth is the narrative of an aged Norwegian sailor compelled before he dies to tell the story of how he found a passageway to the center of the earth and discovered a world peopled with giants. (Summary by A. Gramour)

  • Earths Interior Isnt Quite What We Thought It Was | TNTM


    It turns out that Earth's interior is way more wild than you probably thought -- there's liquid metal, hidden oceans, and it's hotter than the surface of the sun. So, what's really going on below our feet?
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    HuffPost Science invites you to going the discussion with top scientists covering the latest news in spaceflight, brain/body research, evolution, and the influence of science on culture.

  • Journey to the Center of the Earth - Jules Verne


    Journey to the Center of the Earth is an 1864 science fiction novel by Jules Verne.

  • Earth | The Core - Documentary HD 2017


    Earth | The Core - Documentary HD 2017Earth's Core Documentary

  • Journey to Earths Interior


    A simple video for my project.

  • The Journey to Earths Core: Impossible or Within Reach?


    Hey guys! It's often been known that we know more about solar systems hundreds of lightyears away than we do about what's directly below our feet. In a zealous effort to change that, scientists everywhere are struggling to ascertain different methods of digging deeper into Earth's crust, a monumental fact in and of its own. Stay tuned and find out if we are on the periphery of something great or years behind a breakthrough.

  • Why is Earths Interior hot


  • Windows to Earths Interior with Elizabeth Cottrell


    What do volcanoes reveal about the Earth? Geologist Elizabeth Cottrell explains how volcanoes form, how they work, and what comes out of them. See what she learns from volcanic rocks collected from the seafloor. Aired May 15, 2014.

  • Inside The Layers Of The Earth | iKen | iKen Edu | iKen App


    This topic explains the inner layers of the earth's crust and how the earth looks like on both the inside and the outside.

    0:00 - Inside our Earth
    0:44 - Crust Layer
    1:36 - Mantle Layer
    2:48 - Outer core Layer
    3:17 - Inner core Layer
    3:53 - Radioactive Elements

    #surfaceoftheearth #insidetheearth #crust #mantle #outercore #innercore #layersoftheearth #oceanicrust #continentaldrift #learngeography #geology #techtonicdrift #ikenedu #ikeneduapp

    This is a product of Mexus Education Pvt. Ltd., an education innovations company based in Mumbai, India.

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  • Scientists Find Surprising Core in Earths Inner Core


    A new study by a team of scientists from the U.S. and China suggests Earth’s innermost core might have a core of its own. WSJ's Monika Auger reports. Photo: Lachina Publishing Services

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