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Antarctica Anomalies Documentary 2018 There is DEFINITELY Something Under the Ice

  • The Secrets of Antarctica | Full Documentary | TRACKS


    Join a team of marine scientists as they embark on an unprecedented journey across the Great Southern Ocean and beyond to Antarctica.

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  • What’s Under The Sea Ice In Antarctica?


    Join me for a rarely seen look under the sea ice in Antarctica. About as many people have been into space as have scuba dived in Antarctica. I wasn’t diving however but I put a Go Pro down two dive holes to see what is on the bottom of the ocean under the sea ice.

    The footage I got blew me away.

    20m down on the bottom of the sea there is fish and starfish everywhere! In some spots there is huge sponges and Weddell Seals

    This was one of my favourite videos to make and I hope you enjoy it too!

    Lots more Antarctic vlogs to come so stand by!

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  • Expedition Antarctica | Free Documentary


    Expedition Antarctica | Science Documentary

    Antarctica: Ready for Winter: Antarctica: Ready for Winter:

    In February 2008, a team of the world’s leading marine scientists set out onboard the RV Tangaroa on a voyage like no other across the Great Southern Ocean to Antarctica. In the footsteps of Shackleton’s ill-fated expedition, their mission is to discover more about marine life in Antarctic waters. This is unchartered territory – as many scientists say… ‘less is known about the Antarctic seabed than the surface of Mars!’ Cooped up on a research vessel for 50 days they battle ferocious storms, some of the worst ice conditions ever encountered and personal tragedy. The stakes are high but this is science at the edge. If successful their findings could profoundly affect all our lives as the intrepid crew seek out clues about the future fate of our planet beneath the icy waters of one of the world’s most perilous yet most important oceans.

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    Free Documentary is dedicated to bringing high-class documentaries to you on YouTube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer.

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  • Conspiracy Theories About Antarctica That Might Be True


    What do you really know about Antarctica?


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    Center Of Earth
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    Antarctica: Ice landscape under twilight
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  • No One Can Explain These Arctic Ice Holes | What on Earth?


    What's the deal with these strange arctic holes that not even NASA can explain?

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  • Never-Before-Seen Footage Uncovers Antarctica’s First Scientific Missions


    During the Cold War, Antarctica was primed for conquest. Here’s how it became an international science laboratory.

    This NASA Mission Uses Cold War Planes to Map the World's Largest Island


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    Antarctic Glaciology and Geophysics - Antarctica: Glaciological and Geophysical Folio. David J. Drewry

    Rescued Radar Maps Reveal Antarctica’s Past

    “More than 2 million newly digitized images extend the history of the bottom of the ice sheet”

    Dustin Schroeder: How we look kilometers below the Antarctic ice sheet

    “Antarctica is a vast and dynamic place, but radar technologies -- from World War II-era film to state-of-the-art miniaturized sensors -- are enabling scientists to observe and understand changes beneath the continent's ice in unprecedented detail.”

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    Written & Produced by Lauren Ellis
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  • Antarctica Anomalies Documentary 2018 There is DEFINITELY Something Under the Ice


    Is one of the worlds greatest secrets about to be uncovered? There is a huge magnetic anomaly in Antarctica, on the east coast of lake Vostok's shoreline. This is what you would see if you found the ruins of an ancient, buried city! Such a discovery would be absolutely dazzling, sending ripples through our world. And there were even stranger stories suddenly coming from the bottom of the world in this same time frame, such as witnesses claiming a huge UFO has been discovered under the ice. There are of course the sudden and mysterious evacuations that no one has an explanation for. This is not a natural anomaly, but generated by some unknown technology deep under the icecap–it may reveal the physics of time and could potentially allow control of the past, and by implication the future.The mind boggles as to what is really going on.

    Watch thought provoking, extraordinary, educational, eye opening, awesome documentaries by subscribing and of course hit the bell button twice at the top tight of the screen. We will make each film expand the horizons of the viewers open to learning more about the world. We hope you will become aware of many facts you may have been previously unaware of in this Antarctica Documentary.

  • A Dead Satellite Is Unlocking the Secrets Lurking Beneath Antarctica


    A hypothetical ocean model called a geoid is helping us uncover the hidden gravity points underneath our landmasses; including the ever mysterious Antarctica.

    A New State of Water Reveals a Hidden Ocean in Earth’s Mantle -

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    Earth tectonics as seen by GOCE - Enhanced satellite gravity gradient imaging

    This is particularly apparent for the cratonic regions of the Earth. The comparisons demonstrate that the combination of seismological, and satellite gravity gradient imaging has significant potential to enhance our knowledge of Earth’s structure. In remote frontiers like the Antarctic continent, where even basic knowledge of lithospheric scale features remains incomplete, the curvature images help unveil the heterogeneity in lithospheric structure, e.g. between the composite East Antarctic Craton and the West Antarctic Rift System.

    The Gravity Field and Steady-State Ocean Circulation Explorer

    It was launched on 17 March 2009. Owing to its sleek shape, GOCE is often cited as one of ESA's most elegant space probes. The mission ended on 11 November 2013 after a planned destructive re-entry into the atmosphere.

    Beneath Antarctica’s Ice Is a Graveyard of Dead Continents

    The eastern section of Antarctica is buried beneath a thick ice sheet. Some scientists simply assumed that under that cold mass there was nothing more than a “frozen tectonic block,” a somewhat homogeneous mass that distinguished it from the mixed up geologies of other continents.


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  • 10 WEIRDEST Things Found in Antarctica!


    When we think of Antarctica, we think of snow, clusters of wildlife and beautiful landscapes... But there is so much more. Its huge expanses of white winterland are full of mystery, so let's discover the 10 Secrets Hidden in Antarctica.

    1) Nazi Settlements
    In 1937, the Nazis invaded Antarctica, and took Queen Maud Land from Norway, and even started to make settlements. They proved that they could even build naval bases on fields of ice. There's also a rumour that they built a very large secret settlement in Antarctica in case Hitler needed a hideout. Could it be possible that he ran away and is still alive today? No.

    2) Atlantis
    It took a team of Russians twenty years to drill through 2 miles of ice to discover this fresh water lake under the surface that holds more than 3500 kinds of living bacteria isolated for the last 20 million years. Lake Vostok is almost the size of lake Ontario and mysteriously, they have found remarkable magnetic anomalies around this lake, perhaps from something buried below the surface. Many suspect metals from a lost civilization... Many even believe it to be the legendary resting place of Atlantis...

    3) Blood Falls
    This gash in the ice seems to be pouring blood into the ocean. In 1911, some researches believed their color to be due to a microscopic red algae. But it has been since proven to be false. But it is now believed to be caused from oxidized iron, giving the water a red tint. Could this be more evidence of a buried civilization? The amazing thing, is that no one is actually certain.

    4) Area 52
    There is a strange shape that has been spotted on Google Earth on the surface of Antarctica, which appears to be airbrushed out. Someone doesn't want us to know what this 14 and a half mile long square shape is and leaves many to believe it to be an Southern version of Area 51.

    5) Weather Control
    In the 1950s, the US government invested a lot of money in studying the weather in the Antartica with more purposes than giving a forecast. By using radiation among other things, they were very confident that they could control the weather worldwide. Could this have contributed to increase of hurricanes?

    6) Strange Shapes
    There are very strange shapes strewn about the surface of Antarctica, some of them are caused by the extreme weather conditions. But others seem to be a mystery. A common theory of course is aliens, but the truth is we just don't know for sure what could have caused some of them...

    7) UFOs?
    UFO hunters have spotted what appears to be a disc poking out of a cave. It has also been suggested that the disc could be linked to the supposed secret Nazi base perhaps experimenting with flying machines. In recent years, we can still see entrances built into the side of mountains, with the saucer shape protruding at a very high altitude.

    8) Subterranean Mountains
    Antarctica is home to a huge mountain range about the size of the Alps. However, if you look at the horizon, you'll only see a relatively flat surface. These billion year old mountains aren't invisible, if not buried covered in tonnes of snow and ice.

    9) Underground stations
    In 1957, the US Government decided to set up 5 more stations in Antarctica in order to do some scientific research. But after some time, there were rumours that they were building secret underground stations besides the 5 proposed ones. According to this leaked heat-signature, underground tunnels or passageways can be made out, at about two miles from an airstrip. The question is why build a secret underground base in the middle of an ice desert?

    10) The REAL Map
    We have always seen this map of Antarctica, but that's not entirely accurate. Because of constant temperature changes the surface is always adapting as the ice thaws and holes appear and re-appear leaving researchers baffled as to why.

    Did you know all of these secrets in Antarctica?
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  • Antarctica: Ready for winter. Antarctic winter is coming: research crews prepare Russia’s stations


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    Antarctica is key to understanding our world because it is so deeply interconnected with the Earth’s climate and oceans. Geological sampling on this frozen continent provides insight into climate changes over the past million years, allowing scientists to study global warming in a historical context.

    Russia has been at the forefront of Antarctic exploration for almost two centuries. Since the First Russian Antarctic Expedition in 1820, led by F. F. Bellingshausen and M.P. Lazarev, its scientists have made significant contributions to the investigation and especially the mapping of Antarctica. From that time on, extensive research has been carried out, first by several Soviet and then Russian institutions, and the country now maintains five permanent southern polar stations.

    The trouble is that, despite advances in modern transport, the only reliable means of reaching the world’s southernmost continent is by sea. The diesel-electric scientific research vessel, “Academic Fyodorov” was almost made for the job and this time, Russia’s polar research fleet flagship is on a mission to visit two year-round Antarctic stations, “Progress” and “Novolazarevskaya”.

    “Fyodorov”, the only scientific ship able to reach Antarctica without an ice-breaker convoy, has been through thick and thin over the years and so has its crew! The most established member is 86-year-old, Arnold Budretsky, a polar exploration pioneer. There was nothing but ice and stone before he and his fellow explorers first landed on that frozen desert. Arnold himself has taken charge of opening 10 Antarctic stations, and has an impressive reserve of knowledge and experience to pass on to the next generation of explorers.

    Antarctica is notorious for its unpredictable weather and harsh climate and at sea, the explorers have only themselves to rely on, there are no other vessels for hundreds of miles and nothing but icebergs for company. Just getting to Antarctica takes 6 months, a challenge on its own.

    There is much for newcomers to learn before settling in as a real part of this small crew: managing food storage for example, and a curious way to keep eggs fresh! People from all walks of life are eager to embark on this voyage to experience the difficulties that research station life entails, which include 24-hour shifts.

    The hardship makes Antarctica the ultimate survival test. For many though, the severe but beautiful environment becomes almost addictive, so much so that for many, it feels like home.

    The diesel-electric ice ship Akademik Fyodorov travels to Antarctica, where two of Russia's research stations will receive enough supplies to last them until next summer as winter quickly approaches.

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  • Frozen Treasures Found In The Depths Of Antarctica


    As far as mysterious places go, Antarctica has a lot going for it, including a ton of frozen treasures and fascinating surprises just waiting to be discovered. Here are some of the craziest frozen treasures found in Antarctica.

    Antarctica is a remote enough chunk of the Earth as it is, but the speckle of tiny Antarctic islands surrounding the continent is ridiculously remote. Some of these islands are almost impossible to get a plane to fly over, let alone land on. One of these remote islands is Saunders Island, situated around 1,000 miles off the eastern edge of Antarctica's coastline, and researchers analyzing high-resolution South Pole satellite imagery spotted something unusual about Mount Michael, the largest mountain on Saunders Island.

    Usually, the mountain is covered in a dense blanket of cloud. However, very occasionally, the skies clear over Saunders Island. On one of those rare days, satellite imagery revealed an unexpected glowing orange patch at the mountain's peak.

    Yes, it's a huge lake of bubbling lava. As far as we know, only seven other similar lava lakes exist on Earth. Not surprisingly, geologists are keen to learn more about this odd mountain at the end of the world, but it'll likely be several years before a surveillance aircraft can get there to take a closer look.

    Watch the video for more about Frozen Treasures Found In The Depths Of Antarctica!

    #Antarctica #Exploration #Archaeology

    Bubbling lava | 0:00
    Microbes | 1:10
    Remnants of a supercontinent | 1:54
    Giant spiders | 2:36
    Ancient fossil forests | 3:16
    A big hole | 4:08
    A bloody waterfall | 4:56
    A giant monster | 5:50
    Oil | 6:51
    A mysterious structure | 7:55
    Robert Falcon Scott | 9:10
    A skull | 10:03

    Read full article:

  • Scientists and NASA Dont Understand Whats Happening in Antarctica



    Surely, you know that the most mysterious continent on our planet is Antarctica. At first glance, it may seem there's nothing interesting in it except permafrost, but this snowy desert hides many secrets under the ice. In addition, the NASA and other scientists are constantly discovering strange objects there, as well as mystical and unusual phenomena. This is incredibly interesting, so let’s dive into the mystical and cold atmosphere of the Antarctica for a few minutes

  • Antarctica under the ice - Episode 2


    As part of my 5 week expedition in Antarctica to film extremophiles, I joined Antarctic divers in going deep under the sea ice to explore the weird wonders of the Southern Ocean.

    Watch all the episodes of my Antarctic expedition:
    Ep. 1 - How to get to Antarctica:
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    Ep. 3 - Camping in Antarctica:
    Ep. 4 - Extremophiles of Antarctica:
    Ep. 5 - Antarctica robot road trip:

    Join me + my adventures on:

    Thanks to all my patrons, the NSF Antarctic Artists & Writers program, the San Francisco Microscopical Society, National Geographic, and the many Antarctic researchers (and divers!), colleagues, and friends who helped make my Antarctic expedition happen.

    And a special shoutout to:
    Alex Rokholm, Alyson Hutchison, Andrea Connell, Brooke Schreier Ganz, Carl Nielsen, Christopher Milton, Colin Richardson, Daniel Catt, Doug Sinclair, Dr. Scarlett, Dr. Shane Tilton, Eric the Baker, Francois Varas, Houra Rais, Indi Rapsey, Jason Coyle, Jason Shupe, Jason VanNimwegen, John, Karen Lopez, Katie Summers, Khalil Sehnaoui, limor fried, Lisa Ballard, Lisa Crotty, Loretta Whitesides, Martin Bogomolni, Matt Biddulph, Matthew Cashmore, Matthew Reyes, Mike Youens, Nathan Bergey, Nick Pinkston, Octavian Voicu, Quinn Emmett, Richard Gipson, Robertson S. O., Sam Richardson, Suzanne Leibrick (@inannamute), Terence Mitchell, Ting-Ju Chen, Trevor Flowers, victor osaka, victor osaka, Wesley Swingley, and William Waldman.

    Music by Geographer.

    Disclosure: This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number 1745408. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.

  • 10 Strange Things Found Frozen In Ice Antarctica


    Antarctica is one of the most mysterious places on Earth. ☃️ It’s the coldest location ever discovered, with an average temperature of -58ºF and an occasional drop to as low as -128.5ºF. ❄️ In addition, this continent remains the least explored. Antarctica has no time zones, no countries, and only 2 ATMs. We're gonna tell you about 10 mysterious and bizarre findings that have been discovered in the ice of Antarctica.

    Elongated skulls 2:42
    An ancient meteorite 3:28
    Ancient fossils 4:19
    Petrified remains of an unusual animal 5:01
    Blood waterfall 5:44
    Dry valleys 6:26
    100-year-old whiskey 7:23
    A scary creature 8:06
    An underground lake 8:43
    A frozen ship 9:36

    #antarctica #unusualanimal #frozeninice


    Achilles - Strings by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (

    Evening of Chaos by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (

    - This was a truly shocking discovery: 3 elongated skulls were found in Antarctica in 2014. These skulls were the first human remains uncovered in Antarctica.
    - For the last 50 years, people have found more than 10,000 meteorites in Antarctica. Some of them are more than 700,000 years old.
    - It turns out that dinosaurs used to live in Antarctica! Since the ‘80s, scientists have discovered almost a ton of fossils there. Most of these remains are more than 71 million years old.
    - Archaeologists made another amazing discovery in 2009: the ice of Antarctica had been hiding the fossilized remains of a unique creature. It was the size of a modern cat, but, unlike our popular pets, the animal was egg-laying.
    - An unaware onlooker might easily believe that the Taylor Glacier is leaking blood. Terrifying blood-red liquid indeed flows over the ice and falls into the sea. Luckily, the origin of this water isn't dramatic at all. This unusual waterfall contains so much iron oxide that it makes the water look like blood.
    - While Antartica is a snow-covered continent, you probably wouldn’t associate it with a lack of water. However, this land is home to one of the driest locations on our planet: the Dry Valleys.
    - 2 boxes of excellent Scotch whiskey were hidden in the ice of Antarctica for more than 100 years. After archaeologists discovered this unexpected treasure, they didn't remove it from its ice trap immediately because they were afraid of damaging their finding.
    - At a depth of 1,100 ft, American archaeologists made a truly terrifying discovery — they came across an unknown creature that didn't resemble any other living being known to people.
    - Scientists know of approximately 400 lakes in Antarctica. Due to incredible pressure, water stays liquid even when its temperature is below the standard freezing point.
    - In 1914, the Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition began. Its aim was to cross the icy continent from one side to the other. 2 ships participated in the voyage. Tragically, one of them got stuck in the ice and was crushed.

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  • Whats Hidden Under Antarctica?


    #eldddir #eldddir_earth

  • Lakes Beneath Antarctic Ice: Deep Dark and Mysterious


    (2:52 - Helen Fricker, 44:07 - Q & A) In 2006, Helen Amanda Fricker was sitting at her desk studying new satellite data when she made a starting discovery – a set of active lakes that exist underneath the ice in Antarctica. Join Helen, a 25-year veteran of Antarctic ice sheet research, and learn about the discovery, exploration and drilling of these mysterious phenomena at the southern reaches of our planet. Recorded on 01/14/2019. [3/2019] [Show ID: 34393]

    More from: Jeffrey B. Graham Perspectives on Ocean Science Lecture Series

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    Science and technology continue to change our lives. University of California scientists are tackling the important questions like climate change, evolution, oceanography, neuroscience and the potential of stem cells.

    UCTV is the broadcast and online media platform of the University of California, featuring programming from its ten campuses, three national labs and affiliated research institutions. UCTV explores a broad spectrum of subjects for a general audience, including science, health and medicine, public affairs, humanities, arts and music, business, education, and agriculture. Launched in January 2000, UCTV embraces the core missions of the University of California -- teaching, research, and public service – by providing quality, in-depth television far beyond the campus borders to inquisitive viewers around the world.

  • Watch | The colourful world under the Antarctic ice


    Australian Antarctic Division scientists captured rare underwater footage of the hidden habitat under layers of thick Antarctic ice. A video released shows a colourful world featuring sea spiders, sponges and sea cucumbers. Captured by a remotely operated vehicle (ROV) at O'Brien Bay, the video offers a rare glimpse into an ecosystem which scientists are only beginning to understand.

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  • Cold Pursuits: A Scientists Quest to Uncover Antarcticas Secrets


    For three decades geophysicist Peter Doran has been collecting environmental data in Antarctica. This year he is leading a project that uses aerial sensors to probe beneath the surface of some of the continent's vast glaciers.

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  • Researchers capture audio of Antarctic ice ‘singing’


    A haunting sound captured by researchers could help monitor changes to Antarctica’s Ross Ice Shelf from afar. Extremely sensitive sensors were buried two metres under the surface to capture ‘seismic motions’. Winds blowing across the icy surface create vibrations, producing a ‘near-constant set of seismic tones’, according to the study in Geophysical Research Letters. The frequency is too low to be heard by human ears and, according to the American Geophysical Union, it was only made audible by speeding up the recording about 1,200 times
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  • Antarctic Discovery Fuels Hope for Finding Alien Life Forms


    Antarctica's Lake Vostok have discovered that the body of water may be home to a complex ecosystem, and could fuel the hopes of researchers looking for alien life on other worlds, such as Jupiter's icy moon Europa. Molecular biologist Dr. Robert DeSalle joins The News Hub.

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  • Extreme experiment under the Antarctic Ice


    Drs Jonny Stark and Glenn Johnstone explain the Antarctic ‘Free Ocean Carbon Enrichment’ (antFOCE) project - where scientists studied the impact of ocean acidification on marine and seafloor communities at Australia’s Casey station over summer 2014/15. For more information, visit

    Copyright Australian Antarctic Division.

  • Incredible Journeys Across Antarctica | Expedition Antarctica | Real Wild


    Join a team of marine scientists as they embark on an unprecedented journey across the Great Southern Ocean and beyond to Antarctica.

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    #RealWild #Documentary

  • Antarctic Cities and the Global Commons


    We look at Dr Salazar's ARC research project that examines the relationship of five ‘gateway cities’ to Antarctica now and in the future. The study will consider processes by which citizens can evaluate and value the impact of their links to the region.

  • Public Lecture September 2019: The Big Antarctic Freeze - Carrie Lear


    Watch Professor Carrie Lear give her Geological Society Public Lecture, 'The Big Antarctic Freeze'.

    Since 1992, loss of ice from the Antarctic ice sheet has contributed 8 mm to global sea level rise, with 40% of this occurring in the last five years. The future loss of ice from Antarctica represents the largest uncertainty in future global sea level predictions. This is concerning because the Antarctic ice sheet is large enough to raise the global sea level by approximately 65m were it to melt completely.

    As Earth scientists, we know that Earth's climate has changed naturally in the past. Can we use the past behaviour of the Antarctic ice sheet to predict its future behaviour in a warming climate? To do this we would need to reconstruct a record of ice sheet volume through time. However, this is not straightforward because the ice sheet itself has obliterated or covered most of the direct evidence for its past advance and retreat on Antarctica.

    This lecture will firstly explain how we use indirect methods to reconstruct changes in the size of the Antarctic ice sheet which happened millions of years in the past. We will then see how the formation of the ice sheet - approximately 34 million years ago - made its mark in marine geochemical proxy records. Carrie will show that these records reveal a surprisingly dynamic history of the Antarctic ice sheet, with worrying implications for future ice sheet stability.

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  • Antarctica is losing ice at an accelerating rate. How much will sea levels rise?


    The frozen continent of Antarctica contains the vast majority of all freshwater on Earth. Now that ice is melting at an accelerating rate, in part because of climate change. What does this transformation mean for coastal communities across the globe? William Brangham reports from Antarctica on the troubling trend of ice loss and how glaciers can serve as a climate record from the past.

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  • Antarctica on the edge - earthrise


    Antarctica, one of the most remote and desolate locations on earth also functions as one of the world's main cooling systems. However, after decades of greenhouse gas emissions and global warming, parts of the continent are now warming faster than anywhere else on the planet.

    Over the years, climate change has led to increased erosion of the continent, altered ocean currents and affected wildlife. Warmer currents are now flowing further south towards the icy terrain, contributing to glacial melt, rising sea levels and drastically changing habitats.

    To understand how the region is changing, a group of 55 scientists commissioned by the Swiss Polar Institute have boarded the research vessel Academic Treshnikov to conduct 22 experiments around the continent.

    Tarek Bazley joins the group in Hobart and sets off on a month-long journey around Antarctica.

    Satellite images courtesy of European Space Agency.

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  • Antarctic Fossils | Fossil hunters | Dinosaurs!


    Fossil hunters want to know what life was like when dinosaurs became extinct 66 million years ago. We join an Aussie palaeontologist on a US expedition searching for dinosaur fossils in Antarctica, the most challenging place to explore the end of their ancient world.

  • Something Strange Was Found Under the Antarctic Ice Sheet


    #eldddir #eldddir_earth

  • Inside Antarcticas Bizarre International Research Town


    Southern Exposure: The weird science community perched on the tip of the Antarctic peninsula

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    King George Island has been described as one of the strangest places on the planet. This report gains access to a side of Antarctica that is rarely seen as we find out what life is really like on this wild frontier.

    In 1959, twelve countries signed the Antarctic Treaty, which aimed to preserve the continent for peaceful scientific research. Located at the very bottom of the world, King George Island is home to the closest thing Antarctica has to an international town, complete with a school, a post office and bizarrely, a Russian Orthodox church. In this strange southern wilderness, an eclectic group of residents from Russia, Chile, Germany and South Korea live alongside one another in a quest to grapple with the big questions facing climate change and marine biology. From studying how rising temperatures affect penguin populations, to the level of toxins in seal blubber, the scientists' work is imperative in helping to keep this unique environment alive. Over the past 60 years, glaciers have receded by more than a kilometre, and the area has become one of the fastest warming areas of the world. We have essentially knocked the global climate system out of kilter and I would say rightly we should be very scared about what's going to happen to humans, explains Professor Peter Convey.

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    Journeyman Pictures is your independent source for the world's most powerful films, exploring the burning issues of today. We represent stories from the world's top producers, with brand new content coming in all the time. On our channel you'll find outstanding and controversial journalism covering any global subject you can imagine wanting to know about.

  • Scientists Just Got One Step Closer to Solving an Antarctic Mystery


    Giant holes in the Antarctic, called polynyas, have baffled scientists for years. But now with the help of seals and robots, they might have the answers to these mysterious phenomena.

    A Dead Satellite Is Unlocking the Secrets Lurking Beneath Antarctica

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    Mysterious Hole in Antarctic Sea Ice Explained by Robots and Seals

    These seals are especially helpful to scientists studying Antarctica because they regularly dive around 600 meters below the ocean surface, and sometimes surpass 2,000 meters of depth.


    Polynyas are large, persistent regions of open water and thin ice that occur within much thicker pack ice, at locations where climatologically, thick pack ice would be expected.

    Sea Ice Features : Polynyas

    Polynyas are also important resources for wildlife. They provide access between the ocean and atmosphere for a variety of animals, including seals and penguins.


    Elements is more than just a science show. It’s your science-loving best friend, tasked with keeping you updated and interested on all the compelling, innovative and groundbreaking science happening all around us. Join our passionate hosts as they help break down and present fascinating science, from quarks to quantum theory and beyond.

    Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives, and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information.

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  • Over The Antarctic Ice Wall A Film Crew Disappears Forever


    In 2002 a US film crew went to the antarctic searching for the mysterious lost city of atlantis, past the ice wall. They never returned, and the US Navy Seals were sent in to get them, but all they found was a missing video tape with footage of an ancient civilisation

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    In November of 2002, a Californian film crew from AtlantisTV succumbed to the blistery, icy conditions of the unforgiving Antarctic, never to be seen again. It’s one of the few cases in history where the missing persons are NOT the focus of the investigation. Instead, all eyes have been on the hidden ruins which, apparently, they found buried deep below the Antarctic ice sheet. While some people think it’s all a government cover-up, considering that the south pole was once thriving with tropical life, it’s entirely possible that there’s merit to these claims. In fact, newly-uncovered evidence in the form of video footage they recorded suggests that perhaps they found what they were looking for.

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  • 15 Most Incredible Things Found In ANTARCTICA


    Upon hearing the words “Arctic” and “found” in the same sentence, you can probably visually gather that it’s about someone gone missing and their body has been found. Thankfully, we won’t exactly go there, but this video does tell the tale of what other incredible finds people have discovered in the Arctic. If you want to vicariously live through other researchers and lucky visitors, continue watching and you’ll be baffled by the surprises others have found in the icy cold Arctic. Incredible and mysterious things found in Antarctica.

    #Arctic #Antarctica #MostIncredible #Ice

  • Ben Strauss on Antarctic Ice Melt with PBS NewsHour


    Our CEO and chief scientist Ben Strauss went on air with Hari Sreenivasen of PBS NewsHour to talk through a new study on Antarctic ice melt and what that may mean for coastal cities in the U.S. — particularily on the East Coast. South Florida is severely at risk particularly because their bedrock is porous. So even if you built levees or protected walls, water would push underneath them come up through the ground. So there are really high stakes here.

    Antarctica, a continent of snow and ice, is now losing ice three times faster than it was in 2007. In a new study published last week in the journal Nature, more than 80 scientists from multiple countries use satellite data to examine the Antarctic’s vast ice sheets, and their prediction is that if the current rate of ice melt continues, sea levels could rise six inches by the year 2100.

  • Vostok 900


    An Australian expedition set out from Wilkes in 1962 to reach the evacuated Russian base of Vostok, the coldest place on earth. The trip remains one of Australia's most historic traverses, an epic journey of 3,000 kilometres!

    When the Australians finally arrived at the Russian base, they discovered it had been evacuated in a hurry 12 months before.

  • Secrets From the Ice preview


    Due to the rapid melting of the Yukon ice, ancient human tools are being uncovered, but once exposed to air they quickly deteriorate. SECRETS FROM THE ICE follows scientists from around the world as they race to collect these priceless artifacts, and explores the civilizations that left them there in the first place.

  • This Abandoned Nuclear City Is Trapped Under Ice, What Happens If It Thaws?


    Tons of nuclear waste from a secret military operation are hiding underneath Greenland's Ice sheet.

    Special thanks to William Colgan & the Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland

    Never-Before-Seen Footage Uncovers Antarctica’s First Scientific Missions


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    The abandoned ice sheet base at Camp Century, Greenland, in a warming climate

    Net ablation would guarantee the eventual remobilization of physical, chemical, biological, and radiological wastes abandoned at the site. While Camp Century and four other contemporaneous ice sheet bases were legally established under a Danish-U.S. treaty, the potential remobilization of their abandoned wastes, previously regarded as sequestered, represents an entirely new pathway of political dispute resulting from climate change.

    The Camp Century Climate Monitoring Programme

    In 2017 the Government of Denmark in agreement with the Government of Greenland decided to establish the Camp Century Climate Monitoring Programme. This programme, which is led by the Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland (GEUS), includes installing automated climate sensors at the site, collecting ice-penetrating radar observations, and performing computer projections.

    Melting Arctic ice releasing banned toxins, warn scientists

    Unknown amount of trapped persistent organic pollutants poses threat to marine life and humans as temperatures rise

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  • Space Robots in Antarctica - How scientists plan to swim in Europas ocean


    Planetary Society board member, Dr. Britney Schmidt, toughs it out at the South Pole to research how one day robots could work underwater on ice moons.


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    About The Planetary Society:
    The Planetary Society has inspired millions of people to explore other worlds and seek other life. With the mission to empower the world's citizens to advance space science and exploration, its international membership makes the non-governmental Planetary Society the largest space interest group in the world. Carl Sagan, Bruce Murray, and Louis Friedman founded the Planetary Society in 1980. Bill Nye, a longtime member of The Planetary Society's Board, serves as CEO.

  • Drilling for our future in Antarctica’s past


    Tina van de Flierdt, Professor of Isotope Geochemistry, discusses some of the complex relationships between global temperature and sea level rise and how more sophisticated geological records could create more complete models of our future. #ImperialInaugurals

  • Greenland Melting


    Greenland’s glaciers are melting faster and faster. If they were all to disappear, the sea level around the world would rise by 20 feet, scientists estimate.

    A FRONTLINE I NOVA I Emblematic collaboration

  • Antarctica - on thin ice | Cath Waller | TEDxHull


    Cath takes you on a journey to Antarctica and shoes you how plastic pollution is reaching even this most remote and fragile place. She will show you some of the amazing life that lives in these cold waters and explain how microscopic pieces of plastics racing down on the seafloor may be affecting these beautiful and diverse communities. Cath will focus on what actions we can all take to help minimise plastic pollution in the world's oceans and protect these vulnerable ecosystems. Cath is an environmental marine biologist and a Lecturer at the University of Hull. She focuses specifically on the polar regions, and her research has transported her to some of the most remote and hostile places in the world, from Sub-Antarctic South Georgia through the Scotia Arc to the South Shetland Islands and Antarctic Peninsula in the south, and Greenland in the north. Cath is fascinated by these beautiful, fragile environments, and has devoted herself to understanding and protecting them and the animals that call them home. She co-chairs the Scientific Committee on Antarctic Research action group Plastic at the Poles, and is a key collaborator in the British Antarctic Survey’s 3-year research project ‘Impact of Plastic in the Polar Regions’. She has undertaken around 80 dives in the icy waters of Antarctica, travelled on HMS Endurance around the Northeast Antarctic Peninsula, and even spent 8 weeks living in a tent on Livingston Island, with no access to a bath or toilet. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • The Antarctica Challenge : South Pole | Science Documentary | Reel Truth Science


    On the centenary of Amundsen and Scotts historic Terra Nova expedition to the South Pole, the world renowned explorer Ramon Larramendi relives their legendary footsteps to conquer the South Pole, this time using a wind propelled catamaran, for this truly spectacular and fascinating television special.

    Accompanied by the scientist Juan Pablo Albar, together with renewable energies expert Ignacio Oficialdegui and natural history and landscape photographer Javier Selva, Ramon and his three companions are thrust across the South Pole, cutting through the frightening and death-defying challenges found in the Antarctic plateau without mechanical means.

    The Antarctic Challenge offers a stunning portrait of the South Pole, where Ramon and his three comrades narrate this remarkable and personal adventure, resulting in a captivating account of an epic feat, proving that the adventurous spirit lives on.

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    Welcome to Reel Truth. Science the home of inspiring documentaries from the scientific and medical world. Here you can find full length documentaries to discover and explore.




    Produced by the Douglas Aviation Company in cooperation with the U.S. Navy, the mid-1960s film The Priceless Laboratory gives viewers a glimpse of Antarctica and discusses the research being conducted there as well as the difficulties and dangers of conducting research in such an inhospitable place. The film opens with scenes of Antarctica’s landscape, including the continent’s high-altitude mountains (01:13), unique deserts, and fields of floating ice (01:47). A small wooden cabin (02:33) is partially built from wood used from the British Expedition of 1907. The film shows viewers more natural landscapes, including a ravine of ice (03:09) and more mountains. Footage shows man’s “invasion” of Antarctica: drills, buildings, planes, and tractors. Scientists and members of the military climb aboard a plane bound for Antarctica (04:27). An aerial shot shows a naval icebreaker ship cutting through the floating ice (05:00). Men unload cargo from a ship (05:38). The film presents viewers with a glimpse into the habitats and equipment of the men who temporarily call Antarctica home. A massive tractor drives on an airfield (06:23). A U.S. Air Force helicopter flies off over an ice field (06:34). Footage shows a small remote U.S. camp (07:03). Another aerial shot shows the massive ice shelf (09:18) on the Ross Sea, with its towering ice cliffs. Men walk along a salty lake (10:52), while others enter a snow cave and explore it (11:21), revealing ice formations that look similar to stalactites. Aerial footage shows Mt. Erebus (12:39), the continent’s only live volcano. A man examines some of the rare plant life found on the continent (14:14). The film then shows some of the wildlife of Antarctica. Eels, Orcas, and Great Whales call the frigid waters home (15:05). A seal playfully rolls around on the snow (16:00). A Skua, the “eagle of Antarctic,” flies overhead (16:27). Emperor penguins run along the snow (17:18); a penguin sits on its egg. A colony of Emperor penguins mingle around with their young (18:02). A man tends to devices used to measure the atmosphere, magnetic fields, and cosmic radiation (19:20; 21:50); July 1964 to July 1965 is the “International Year of the Quiet Sun,” where solar activity will be at a minimum, allowing for a survey to take place. Graphics are used to show the poles and how they interact with cosmic particles. There is a shot of a research station (21:37), and the Douglas Riometer Station with its riometer inside (22:10). A man surveys from the top of a mountain with the view of another mountain off in the distance (23:15). The film ends with a montage of footage of men looking into microscopes, testing samples, and taking in the view atop one of Antarctica’s mountains.

    We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example: 01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference.

    This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD, 2k and 4k. For more information visit

  • Wilkes Land Expedition Trailer - IODP 318


    From January to March 2010 the JOIDES Resolution will sail again on IODP Expedition 318. Thie expedition will explore the history of Antarctic climate over the past 35 milion years. Destination: Wilkes Land, Antarctica.

  • Antarctica is now melting three times faster than ever before


    That's according to a new international study. Scientists say since 1992, three-trillion tons of ice has melted…

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  • Climate Diaries: Measuring Antarcticas ice loss from the air


    Mark Phillips rides aboard NASA's Operation IceBridge, a DC8 outfitted with equipment aimed at Antarctica measuring ice loss on the continent.

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  • Colin O’Brady On Remarkable Solo Antarctica Trek: ‘Take On The Impossible’ | TODAY


    Colin O’Brady, who just became the first person ever to cross Antarctica alone on a 54-day trek, says he challenged himself to this journey for “something more than myself — to inspire other people to take on the impossible in their lives.”
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    #ColinOBrady #Antarctica #TodayShow

    Colin O’Brady On Remarkable Solo Antarctica Trek: ‘Take On The Impossible’ | TODAY

  • Race to Antarctica - American documentary


    Documentary on the race to the South Pole featuring David Cobham's Explorer series.

  • Earth Matters - Antarctic Mysteries: Icy Clues to Earths Past, Present and Future


    Professor Rob Dunbar discusses his wide body of research in Antarctica and what it can tell us about our warming world based. A thought leading researcher and skilled photographer and videographer, Prof. Dunbar shares stunning visuals ranging from the scientific to the scenic. He is the W.M. Keck Professor in Stanford's School of Earth Sciences.

  • Antarcticas ICEperts - Diving in Antarctica


    Take a polar plunge with our scuba science superstar Professor Ian Hawes.

    Learn about the history of diving in Antarctica, the science, hear first hand what its like to dive under the sea ice in McMurdo Sound and in the lakes of the Dry Valleys, and find out what the future holds for a handful of hardy scientists who tackle water temperatures below zero to unlock climate change secrets buried in the icy deep.

    In this series, our ICEperts will unpack life in Antarctica, while highlighting the important research conducted by the Antarctic Science Platform. This science will inform policy makers understanding of Antarctica’s impact on the global earth system and how this might change in a +2˚C (Paris Agreement) world

    Professor Ian Hawes
    Ian Hawes has spent more than 500 hours underwater in Antarctica and has been involved in polar research for 40 years. He began his career with the British Antarctic Survey and moved to New Zealand in the 80s. Since moving to New Zealand Ian has been involved in research into inland and coastal waters in the Ross Sea Region. With an impressive CV filled with international science collaborations Ian Hawes is one of the most well-respected Antarctic researchers in the country. When he’s not underwater in Antarctica he leads Programme Two at the Antarctic Science Platform and is a Professor at the University of Waikato.

  • The End of Ice: Antarctica and humanity in the age of climate disruption


    A new study finds that ice in Antarctica is melting six times faster than it was four decades ago. Dahr Jamail, author of the book, The End of Ice: Bearing Witness and Finding Meaning in the Path of Climate Disruption, spoke to CBSN about the world's future as it attempts to grapple with climate change.

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