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Human Body Parts Under 1000x Microscope - Dangerous

  • Human Body Parts Under 1000x Microscope - Dangerous


    Microscopic World Is Horrible -
    We Try 1000x Microscope On Our Body Parts

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    In this video you will see interesting! Mantis against a bloodsucker!

  • How Dirty Is Your Body Under A Microscope /w Azzyland


    Makeup, skin, moles and dirt look pretty awful and sometimes even fake under a microscope, or maybe Azzy and I just need to shower.

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    I'm Kassie, also known as Gloom! I'm a variety gamer who does gameplay commentary on indie games and some bigger titles too. I also do silly sketches, challenges, Q&As, and whatever makes my Nimble Wimble's smile. Let's explore virtual worlds and have some laughs!

    I do my best to upload at a few times a week (unless my life is a mess).

  • Coronavirus: Under the microscope | ABC News


    Take a look at COVID-19 at twelve million times its actual size. How does this tiny particle, that has turned the world upside down, actually work and what is the weakness that scientists think they can exploit to beat it?

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  • Heres what happens to your knuckles when you crack them


    One man cracked his knuckles in one hand for 60 years and not the other. Watch the video to see what he found out.

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    There's a long-held myth that cracking your knuckles can damage your hands. The sound definitely might make people around you cringe, but what's making those noises, and is it actually bad for you?

    There's a space in your joints filled with synovial fluid, a liquid that reduces the friction in your joints when you move. It contains gases (oxygen, nitrogen, and carbon dioxide).

    When you pop a joint, you stretch out that space between the bones. That expanding space creates negative pressure, like a vacuum, that sucks in the synovial fluid. It forms bubbles, which then collapse, and that's what you hear.

    Most medical sources agree that unless you experience pain when you pop your joints, you're probably fine to keep doing it. Researchers (including one man who cracked his knuckles on just one hand for 60 years) haven't established a connection between cracking your knuckles and arthritis.

    One 1990 study of 300 people did find that cracking knuckles over a long period of time led to hand swelling and decreased grip strength, but there hasn't been any follow-up research on that.

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  • Putting Water Bears in a Vacuum Chamber to See if Water Bears Can Survive on the Moon


    In this video I show what happens to Water Bears (Tardigrades) when they are in a vacuum. Water bears were on board the Israeli spacecraft that crash landed on the moon on April 11th 2019. This experiment is to see if the water bears will survive on the surface of the moon in a vacuum environment. Watch this amazing experiment show you on a microscopic level how the Tardigrades react in a vacuum with extreme temperature changes.

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  • Poisonous inhabitant of the ocean: The jellyfish


    The family of the medusae are not only the most venomous ocean inhabitants but also some of the deepest divers. Medusae have been found as deep as 8.300 meters.
    Their existence is paramount to the oceans. Many of the large migrations of fish and mammals would not be possible without the existence of jellies. They are a crucial part of the food chain, many fish feed on jellies and in turn mammals or larger migratory predators feed on fish.
    The scientist Gerhard Jarms of the Zoological Institute of the University of Hamburg takes us on a journey into the exotic world of jellyfish. He is one of the most renowned medusae scientists in the world.
    Our expedition begins in the northern Atlantic where we will find the mysterious periphylla. We will continue on to the Azores in the Atlantic. There we will search for the XY jellies that seek shelter in caves in rough seas. In the Pacific we will swim with the jellies in the famous Jellyfish Lake and last but not least we will explore some of the world's most beautiful coral reefs of western Papua. And at the very end danger lurks around every corner as we set out to search off Australia's coast for the fatal sea wasp - one of the most poisonous ocean inhabitants.

  • What Diseases Frozen in Ice could be Hidden in our Glaciers? | Earth Lab


    Permafrost has kept viruses and bacteria frozen for centuries, but global warming could uncover some unpleasant surprises from the past. While in Iceland, Greg Foot looks at what the consequences could be.
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    Welcome to BBC Earth Lab! Here we answer all your curious questions about science in the world around you (and further afield too). If there’s a question you have that we haven’t yet answered let us know in the comments on any of our videos and it could be answered by one of our Earth Lab experts.

  • Nick Bostrom: Superintelligence | Talks at Google


    Superintelligence asks the questions: What happens when machines surpass humans in general intelligence? Will artificial agents save or destroy us? Nick Bostrom lays the foundation for understanding the future of humanity and intelligent life.

    The human brain has some capabilities that the brains of other animals lack. It is to these distinctive capabilities that our species owes its dominant position. If machine brains surpassed human brains in general intelligence, then this new superintelligence could become extremely powerful - possibly beyond our control. As the fate of the gorillas now depends more on humans than on the species itself, so would the fate of humankind depend on the actions of the machine superintelligence.

    But we have one advantage: we get to make the first move. Will it be possible to construct a seed Artificial Intelligence, to engineer initial conditions so as to make an intelligence explosion survivable? How could one achieve a controlled detonation?

    This profoundly ambitious and original book breaks down a vast track of difficult intellectual terrain. After an utterly engrossing journey that takes us to the frontiers of thinking about the human condition and the future of intelligent life, we find in Nick Bostrom's work nothing less than a reconceptualization of the essential task of our time.

    This talk was hosted by Boris Debic.

  • The Jellyfish: The most poisonous and brainless Sea Creatures


    The family of the medusae are not only the most venomous ocean inhabitants but also some of the deepest divers. Medusae have been found as deep as 8.300 meters.
    Their existence is paramount to the oceans. Many of the large migrations of fish and mammals would not be possible without the existence of jellies. They are a crucial part of the food chain, many fish feed on jellies and in turn mammals or larger migratory predators feed on fish.
    The scientist Gerhard Jarms of the Zoological Institute of the University of Hamburg takes us on a journey into the exotic world of jellyfish. He is one of the most renowned medusae scientists in the world.
    Our expedition begins in the northern Atlantic where we will find the mysterious periphylla. We will continue on to the Azores in the Atlantic. There we will search for the XY jellies that seek shelter in caves in rough seas. In the Pacific we will swim with the jellies in the famous Jellyfish Lake and last but not least we will explore some of the world's most beautiful coral reefs of western Papua. And at the very end danger lurks around every corner as we set out to search off Australia's coast for the fatal sea wasp - one of the most poisonous ocean inhabitants.

  • What if there was a black hole in your pocket?


    What would happen to you if a black hole the size of a coin suddenly appeared in your pocket? Lets find out!

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  • How the Coronavirus Pandemic Compares to the Spanish Flu | The New Yorker


    John Barry, author of The Great Influenza and expert on the Spanish-flu pandemic, speaks with New Yorker Editor, David Remnick, about the parallels between the 1918 flu pandemic and the Coronavirus in 2020.

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  • 360° Scalp with Head Lice


    View the human scalp infested with lice in this immersive Virtual Reality video!

    HOW TO: If you are watching on an Android mobile device, you can view the animation in stereoscopic 3D by clicking the Google Cardboard icon in the lower right (Google Cardboard required). If you are watching on an iOS device (iPhone or iPad), you must download and launch the YouTube app to see the interactive video. If you are watching on a desktop browser, use the control pad in the top left corner to navigate the full 360° view (or click and drag with your mouse). To eliminate blurriness, go to Settings (gear in bottom right corner) and set Quality to the highest possible level.

    The head louse is a parasitic insect that can be found on the head, eyebrows, and eyelashes of people. Head lice feed on human blood several times a day and live close to the human scalp.

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  • Milking the WORLDS MOST VENOMOUS FISH! - Smarter Every Day 117


    The Stonefish is the World's most venomous fish. We milked it.
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    A case report of using hot water to treat a Stonefish Sting:

    A huge thanks to Dr. Jamie Seymour, a world renouned venom biologist at James Cook University. He's a top notch guy who helped me open my eyes to the wonders of the ocean.

    Dr. Seymour teaches at James Cook University

    Also, the beautiful Venom clip of was taken by Shark Dude Richard Fitzpatrick. Richard is the man. more on him later.

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  • How To Get Rid of Bed Bugs - Ace Hardware


    Learn how to eliminate bed bugs from your home and stop infestation using Harris EPA registered products. Always use caution with products and read the manufacturers label completely before use.

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  • 10 Interesting Insects || Insects for Kids || Bugs for Kids


    There are SO many kinds of Interesting Insects! Sometimes we call them BUGS. Insects all have 6 legs, 3 body parts, and an exoskeleton. They often have antennae and wings. But beyond that, they come in so many varieties! In this video, we talk about some of the insects you might find in your backyard. You get to meet 10 of these creepy crawly critters!

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    Here you can skip to each insect!
    0:20 Butterfly - with beautiful wings
    0:47 Moth - can you tell the difference from Butterflies?
    1:21 Caterpillar - these turn into either a moth or a butterfly
    2:08 Bee - makes honey in hives
    2:45 Ladybug - a pretty spotted beetle
    3:15 Praying Mantis - a surprisingly fierce hunter
    3:52 Ants - live in complicated colonies underground
    4:28 Firefly - an unusual beetle that glows
    5:02 Crickets - make a pretty chirping sound
    5:43 Mosquito - they like to drink your blood! eek!

    Which Insects did you like best?
    Is there another animal you’d like to learn about?
    Tell us in the comments. We want to hear what you think!

    Kids can use this Pocket Microscope to get a SUPER close look at bugs! Their hairy legs + antennae are amazing to see.
    Pocket Microscope 60x-120x with built-in LED light

    We recommend these fun animal books for Kids:

    National Geographic Little Kids First Big Book of Bugs

    Ultimate Bugopedia: The Most Complete Bug Reference Ever

    National Geographic Kids Creepy Crawly Sticker Activity Book: Over 1000 Stickers!

    Backyard Safari Magnifying Glass

    National Geographic Little Kids First Big Book of Animals

    National Geographic Cutest Animals Sticker Activity Book: Over 1000 Stickers!

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    National Geographic Animal Encyclopedia: 2500 Animals with Photos, Maps, and More!

    National Geographic Wild Animal Atlas: Earth’s Astonishing Animals and Where They Live

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  • Who Lives In the Deepest Place On Earth?


    Who lives at the bottom of the Mariana trench? Scientists have finally revealed the Mariana Trench mystery. Take a look at the deepest creature ever caught there!

    The curiosity of human nature makes people look for secrets and mysteries far away from home, like in outer space or on other planets. Scientists have mapped only 5 percent of our planet’s seafloor. And if you’ve ever considered the ocean plain and boring, the video you’re about to watch will blow your mind.

    The Mariana Trench is the deepest area 0:45
    The deepest-living fish in the world 2:40
    “Ethereal snailfish” 3:12
    A mysterious metallic sound 3:38
    Deep sea cucumber 5:50
    The deep sea anglerfish 6:20
    The barreleye fish 7:13
    The Champagne Vent 8:05
    The 4-inch amoeba 8:35

    The Mariana Trench is the deepest area you can find on Earth. Although almost everybody has heard the name, we have shockingly little data about this dark underwater place in the western Pacific Ocean.
    It’s a monumental task mapping the seafloor and taking pictures when the water pressure at the bottom is more than 1,000 times greater than that at the surface! The Mariana Trench houses the deepest parts of our planet.

    Music: The Cave of Poetry by Savfk ( is licensed under a Creative Commons license (
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    Location of the Mariana Trench: By I, Kmusser, CC BY 2.5

    Cut-out from original shown below: By By Masaki Miya et al. - Evolutionary history of anglerfishes (Teleostei: Lophiiformes): a mitogenomic perspective. BMC Evolutionary Biology 2010, 10:58 doi:10.1186/1471-2148- 10-58, CC BY 2.0

    Pseudoliparis swirei (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae), hadal snailfish from the Mariana Trench: By Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. - Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. (2017). Pseudoliparis swirei sp. nov.: A newly-discovered hadal snailfish (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae) from the Mariana Trench. Zootaxa, 4358 (1):161—177. doi:10.11646/zootaxa.4358.1.7, CC BY 3.0

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    Location of the Mariana Trench: By I, Kmusser, CC BY 2.5

    Deepest Depth in the Trench (Map view of the bathymetry of southern Mariana Trench area): By University of New Hampshire,

    Pseudoliparis swirei (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae), hadal snailfish from the Mariana Trench: By Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. - Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. (2017). Pseudoliparis swirei sp. nov.: A newly-discovered hadal snailfish (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae) from the Mariana Trench. Zootaxa, 4358 (1): 161—177. doi:10.11646/zootaxa.4358.1.7, CC BY 3.0

    Cut-out from original shown below: By By Masaki Miya et al. - Evolutionary history of anglerfishes (Teleostei: Lophiiformes): a mitogenomic perspective. BMC Evolutionary Biology 2010, 10:58 doi:10.1186/1471-2148-10-58, CC BY 2.0

    Deep-sea Holothurian: By NOAA Office of Ocean Exploration and Research, 2016 Deepwater Exploration of the Marianas,

    Researchers solve mystery of deep-sea fish with tubular eyes and transparent head (The barreleye (Macropinna microstoma): By Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI),

  • How Mosquitoes Use Six Needles to Suck Your Blood | Deep Look


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    Seen up close, the anatomy of a mosquito bite is terrifying. The most dangerous animal in the world uses six needle-like mouthparts to saw into our skin, tap a blood vessel and sometimes leave a dangerous parting gift.

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    DEEP LOOK is a ultra-HD (4K) short video series created by KQED San Francisco and presented by PBS Digital Studios. Explore big scientific mysteries by going incredibly small.

    Scientists have discovered that the mosquito’s mouth, called a proboscis isn’t just one tiny spear. It’s a sophisticated system of thin needles, each of which pierces the skin, finds blood vessels and makes it easy for mosquitoes to suck blood out of them.

    Male mosquitoes don’t bite us, but when a female mosquito pierces the skin, a flexible lip-like sheath called the labium scrolls up and stays outside as she pushes in six needle-like parts that scientists refer to as stylets.

    Two of these needles, called maxillae, have tiny teeth. The mosquito uses them to saw through the skin. They’re so sharp you can barely feel the mosquito biting you.

    “They’re like drill bits,” said University of California, Davis, biochemist Walter Leal.

    Another set of needles, the mandibles, hold tissues apart while the mosquito works.

    Then the sharp-tipped labrum needle probes under the skin, piercing a vessel and sucking blood from it.

    The sixth needle – called the hypopharynx – drools saliva into us, and delivers chemicals that keep our blood flowing. Mosquito saliva also makes our blood vessels dilate, blocks our immune response and lubricates the proboscis. It causes us to develop itchy welts, and serves as a conduit for dangerous viruses and parasites.

    ---+ Read the entire article on KQED Science:

    ---+ What is the deadliest animal in the world?
    Mosquitoes are the deadliest animals in the world to us humans. The diseases they transmit kill hundreds of thousands of people each year.

    ---+ How many people get malaria each year?
    In 2015, malaria, the deadliest mosquito-borne disease, killed roughly 635,000 people, mostly children under the age of five and pregnant women in sub-Saharan Africa.

    ---+ What diseases do mosquitoes transmit?
    Malaria, dengue, yellow fever, West Nile and Zika are some of the diseases that mosquitoes transmit.

    Dengue fever, transmitted Aedes aegypti mosquitoes, is estimated to make almost 400 million people sick with jabbing joint pain each year.

    Scientists also believe that Aedes aegypti mosquitoes are the main culprit for more than 350 confirmed cases of congenital malformations associated with the Zika virus in the northeastern Brazilian state of Pernambuco. Since last October, an unusually high number of babies have been born there with small heads and a host of health problems like convulsions, suspected of being caused by a Zika virus infection early in their mother’s pregnancy.

    ---+ What diseases can I get from mosquitoes in the United States?
    West Nile virus is the most important of several mosquito-transmitted viruses now native to the U.S., according to the Centers for Disease Control.

    ---+ More Great Deep Look episodes:

    The Bombardier Beetle And Its Crazy Chemical Cannon

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    Should You Be Worried About Zika? | It's Okay to Be Smart

    ---+ About KQED

    KQED, an NPR and PBS affiliate in San Francisco, CA, serves Northern California and beyond with a public-supported alternative to commercial TV, Radio and web media.

    Funding for Deep Look is provided in part by PBS Digital Studios and the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. Deep Look is a project of KQED Science, which is also supported by HopeLab, the David B. Gold Foundation, the S. D. Bechtel, Jr. Foundation, the Dirk and Charlene Kabcenell Foundation, the Vadasz Family Foundation, the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, the Smart Family Foundation and the members of KQED.


    Video of mosquito labrum probing under mouse skin from:
    Choumet V, Attout T, Chartier L, Khun H, Sautereau J, et al. (2012) Visualizing Non Infectious and Infectious Anopheles gambiae Blood Feedings in Naïve and Saliva-Immunized Mice. PLoS ONE 7(12): e50464. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0050464 .
    Used under the terms of:

    Animations based on drawing in Choo Y-M, Buss GK, Tan K and Leal WS (2015) Multitasking roles of mosquito labrum in oviposition and blood feeding. Front. Physiol. 6:306. doi: 10.3389/fphys.2015.00306
    Used under the terms of:
    #deeplook #mosquito #mosquitobite

  • 50 Surprising Facts About Space You Didnt Know


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    Today we're going to focus on education and learn more about space and space facts that you probably didn't know about! As has been famously said, space is the final frontier. The greatest of unknowns, space is far vaster than we can comprehend, and filled with phenomenon we barely understand. While we've been watching the heavens in awe for millennia, space exploration and discovery only began in earnest in the mid 20th century. Yet even what are no doubt our primitive findings still point at a universe more incredible than we ever thought. Hello and welcome to another episode of The Infographics Show - today we're taking a look at 50 incredible facts about space!





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  • Particle Accelerators Reimagined - with Suzie Sheehy


    Particle accelerators aren't just for studying particle physics. Suzie Sheehy explains how accelerators actually work, highlights her research controlling high power proton beams and imagines what they may be capable of in the future.
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    Suzie Sheehy is an Accelerator Physicist at the University of Oxford. Her research interests lie in the areas of particle physics, accelerator physics and their applications including medical and energy applications.

    She is also heavily involved in science outreach and often appears in the media to explain the work of particle physicists and how accelerators work.

    This event was supported by the Science and Technology Facilities Council.

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  • Human Body Parts Under 1000x Microscope - Dangerous


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  • Human Body Parts Under 1000x Microscope - Dangerous || Mr Indian Hacker


    Human Body Parts Under 1000x Microscope - Dangerous

  • 5 Everyday Items & Body Parts That Look Truly Insane Under a Microscope... | Top5s Short


    Ever wondered what your eyelashes look like magnified hundreds of times?

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  • 20 Things You DONT Want To See Under A Microscope


    From a needle and thread to terrifying dust mites, here are 20 Things You DON'T Want To See Under a Microscope.

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    # 9 Needle in Thread
    Ever wonder how it could be so hard to get a piece of thread through a needle hole? This close-up shot might help you understand why. Even though thread is pretty small, it’s still made up of several pieces of fiber. Try getting this to that tiny little needle. That’s why even the slightest frying of your thread might make it impossible to push it through a needle. This might help you understand why it’s so hard to thread a needle, but it probably won’t make you feel any less frustrated.

    # 8 Dental Plaque
    When you neglect the health of your teeth your teeth, you can grow something called plaque. It can look a little gross even without any magnifications. Put that plaque underneath a microscope though, and you get a spine-tinglingly gross image of bacteria and bacterial product crawling around. Not brushing frequently enough can cause layers of these bacteria to just build up forever.

    # 7 Human Sweat Pore
    Depending on your sense of irony, you might think this image is actually beautiful or profoundly repulsive. This is a super zoomed in image of a human sweat pore. This is what produces sweat all over your body. Those petal-like things are actually flakes of skin. Some might say this looks like a flower; others might just feel really itchy all over while they look at this.

    # 6 Swollen Tick
    Ticks can be pretty dangerous little bugs. They can transfer disease and make you feel super uncomfortable if they latch onto your skin. The grossest part of a tick might be the fact that they suck out your blood and become bloated and full with your fluids. This is a close-up image of one of those swollen tick that seems to have a belly full of blood.

    # 5 Bee Larva
    For some people, looking at a bee with their naked eye is enough to creep them out. Bee larvae, however, might be a little less creepy. In fact, you might even think they look kinda cute. Get these little bee larvae underneath a microscope, and they go from chubby little worms to looking like horrifying monsters. They have microscopic eyes and a visible mouth.

    # 4 Eyelashes
    Usually, making your eyelashes longer and more visible is how we make ourselves seem prettier, but the closer you get to eyelashes the more terrifying they look. You might be thinking, “how can eyelashes be terrifying?” Well, underneath a microscope, eyelashes look like fleshy tree trunks bursting out of rocks. Microscopes of eyelashes might also reveal these little creatures called Demodex living on your skin. They lay eggs on the follicles of your eyelashes, and other pores on your face and they are probably living on your face right now.

    # 3 Lice
    You’ve seen what human hair looks like extremely close up, but these images can get even grosser. Here’s an image of what it looks like on a microscopic level when lice cling onto all your little hairs. They basically look like buff alien monsters with a bunch of arms acting like trapeze artists with your hair follicles.

    # 2 Maggots
    Maggots are pretty disgusting, already because they feed off of rotting corpses and garbage. They don’t really look particularly gross, except for the fact that we associate them with death and germs. Zoom in on their face, and you can see just how truly gross they can be. They’ve got two buggy eyes and vampire-like teeth that stick straight out of their body. Just imagine, hundreds of these squirming around on rotting meat in your dumpster.

    # 1 Dustmites
    Dust is everywhere. They can live in the dead skin that flake off your body and lint that builds up in your home. If there’s a place like a bed, carpet, sofa, or even a large pile of dust anywhere, chances are a dust mite lives there too. Countless of these creepy little organisms could be crawling in your furniture, but luckily they don’t pose any serious harm to your body.

  • Expired Milk Under the Microscope


    Microscopic footage of milk before it expires, after it expires on its best-by-date and after being incubated to speed up microbial growth. I also tested for bacteria at each stage with a petri dish to quantify bacterial colonies.

    I believe the most common bacteria after the milk was incubated to be lactobacillus because of the following criteria: gram positive rods, growth on complex medium (milk, Tryptic soy agar), non-pathogenic since the milk was pasteurized, Indole negative, Citrate negative. This is the best guess I can make with the medium and tests available to me in my lab.

    Visit the links below for more information on:



    Expiration dates and how to store milk:




    Q: The milk was pasteurized. Where did the microbes come from?

    A: Pasteurization kills most but not all microbes. The ones that survived grow in the milk.

     I used a Nikon D3300 DSLR camera and a Leica ATC 2000 Microscope for this video.

    The Microscope magnification of each shot is shown in the bottom right hand corner.

    Music is written and produced by Sci-inspi.

  • How Much Bacteria Is In Your Body? || 360 VR


    How much bacteria live in our bodies? In fact, all the bacteria in the human body make up a microbiome that can weigh as much as 5 pounds! So next time you’re feeling a little lonely, just think of all the trillions of tiny creatures living inside you; you definitely won’t feel alone for long! In our new video, we're gonna tell you why you really need bacteria.

    Bacteria that lives inside your nose 1:27
    Bacteria that live in your mouth area 2:11
    Let’s continue the tour down your gastrointestinal tract 3:42
    Belly button bacteria 5:26
    Welcome to the reproductive organs 6:04
    Your largest organ bacteria 7:18


    - Your nose is home to the phyla Actinobacteria and Firmicutes. The latter are mostly Staphylococcus. Despite this scary-sounding name, they’re all good for you as long as they don’t get together with others of their kind.
    - There are way more bacteria in your mouth alone than there are people on the entire planet! Yep, you have billions of bacteria in the oral area, more than 700 species of them! You swallow around one fifth of a gallon of saliva a day, and it brings 100 billion bacteria into your body.
    - The good bacteria in your gut are the ones I’m sure you’ve heard of. Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium bifidum are added to healthy yogurts for a reason. Lactobacilli are responsible for the digestion of organic food and creating an acidic environment so that bad bacteria can’t spread.
    - A healthy man will have no bacteria in his upper genital tract. As for the ladies, their intimate organs, particularly the vagina, are rich in Lactobacillus bacteria, which we already know are good for us.
    - Next time you grab your cell phone and check all your social media handles, think about this: your phone screen has more bacteria on it than a public restroom! That is, not unless you regularly disinfect like you should! Yep, everything you touch covers your skin in tons of bacteria.

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  • Microscopic view of our Body parts


    Some of Our Body parts Microscopic view

  • Effects of harmful radiations on various internal organs of victims of atomic bom...HD Stock Footage


    CriticalPast is an archive of historic footage. The vintage footage in this video has been uploaded for research purposes, and is presented in unedited form. Some viewers may find some scenes or audio in this archival material to be unsettling or distressing. CriticalPast makes this media available for researchers and documentarians, and does not endorse or condone any behavior or message, implied or explicit, that is seen or heard in this video.
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    Effects of harmful radiations on various internal organs of victims of atomic bomb explosion in Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

    Japanese film on Atomic bomb damage in Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Effects of harmful radiations from atomic bombing, on various internal organs of the human body. A cut section of human bone showing effects on bone marrow. Inner organs of human body observed under microscope. Harmful radiations effect blood, spleen, microscopic view of skin shows depilation and ulcer. Other organs as skull suffering depilation, testicles, ovaries, intestine, lung, lever, kidney, adrenal gland, thyroid gland examined. Location: Hiroshima Japan. Date: October 1, 1945.

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  • Gut bacteria Escherichia coli under microscope!


    Escherichia coli (E. coli) is a species of bacteria (from the family Enterobacteraceae) that normally lives in the guts of people and animals. Most E. coli strains are harmless and play an essential role in keeping the digestive system healthy, helping to digest food and producing Vitamin K. However, some E. coli bacteria are pathogenic and can cause disease. The harmful E. coli can be transmitted through contaminated water or food or through contact with animals or other infected people.

    This video shows presence of living & motile E. coli which is one of the very important Gut bacteria of Human and other animals.
    The technique used here is called as Hanging drop method to view living microorganisms under Microscope.

  • Part 1: Electron Guns - G. Jensen


  • Society Under a Microscope | Arkadiusz Stopczynski | TEDxBeaconStreet


    Imagine a powerful microscope to study our societies. That we can see who, with whom, when, where, & even why. What questions will you ask?

    Arkadiusz Stopczynski is a Data Scientist and People Analytics specialist at Google. In the past, he has worked as a Post-Doctoral Fellow at the Technical University of Denmark and at the MIT Media Lab in the Human Dynamics Group. He is particularly interested in mobile technologies and how they can be used to learn more about human activity. His current projects include the Smartphone Brain Scanner and High Resolution Networks.

    This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • Would largest ll balloon ll with MR. INDIAN HACKER2020 new video


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  • Trying to Make Sense of This Overwhelming World


    Thanks to Skillshare for supporting this episode. The first 1000 people who click the link will get 2 free months of Skillshare Premium:

    The goal of phylogenetic trees is to track the organisms we know of through their place in evolution.

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  • In the Mood: Deciphering Complex Brain Signals


    (Visit: The human brain contains approximately 86 billion neurons, and 100 trillion connections between those neurons. Despite our inability to image each neuron and determine their exact connective patterns, several approaches for noninvasive imaging of the living brain have been developed and utilized to great benefit. LLNL scientist Alan Kaplan explores the immense landscape of the human brain and quantifies the brain in terms of data flow. Then describes engineering applications of recorded electrophysiological data and explores methods for analyzing such data to determine the pattern of signals that arise during various activities and mood states. Recorded on 02/09/2019. Series: Field Trip at the Lab: Science on Saturday [7/2019] [Show ID: 34465]

  • Do Honeybees Really Die When They Sting HD


    A short video about honeybees and stinging from photos and video clips of my honeybees.

  • What You Should Know About the Danger Triangle On Your Face


    Those nose hairs that people like to pluck and trim are actually helping to filter the air particles that we breathe in. When you damage those nose hairs, there's a chance of causing an extremely dangerous or even lethal infection.

    See more from Dr. Erich Voigt:

    Science Insider tells you all you need to know about science: space, medicine, biotech, physiology, and more.

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  • Light sheet microscopy WEBINAR


    Join us to learn about tissue clearing and new approaches in imaging of functional units in entire organs using light sheet microscopy.
    For more information, visit: In this webinar, Prof. Dr. Matthias Gunzer will present new approaches in quantification of glomeruli in murine kidneys under normal and pathological conditions. He will discuss impacts of ischemic insult on the vascular structure in affected heart muscles and show how tissue clearing and light sheet microscopy has been fundamental for the discovery of a new type of blood vessels in murine and human long bones.

    Miltenyi Biotec is a global provider of products and services that advance biomedical research and cellular therapy. Our innovative tools support research at every level, from basic research to translational research to clinical application. This integrated portfolio enables scientists and clinicians to obtain, analyze, and utilize the cell. Our technologies cover techniques of sample preparation, cell isolation, cell sorting, flow cytometry, cell culture, molecular analysis, and preclinical imaging. Our more than 25 years of expertise spans research areas including immunology, stem cell biology, neuroscience, and cancer, and clinical research areas like hematology, graft engineering, and apheresis. In our commitment to the scientific community, we also offer comprehensive scientific support, consultation, and expert training. Today, Miltenyi Biotec has more than 2,000 employees in 25 countries – all dedicated to helping researchers and clinicians around the world make a greater impact on science and health.

  • Pani wala bum testing underwater | Underwater experiment | diwali crackers


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  • Hematologic Analysis of Body Fluids


  • Box jellyfish stings kill—but how often?


    Box jellyfish stings are an underestimated public health problem

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    Meagan Cantwell

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  • Tech Futures Talk: The Next-Generation Fluorescence Microscope with Dr. Donna Whelan


    Tech Futures: The Next-Generation Fluorescence Microscopes, with Dr Donna Whelan. Dr Whelan is a Biophysicist and Bruce Stone Fellow in Chemical Biology based in Bendigo as a part of the La Trobe Institute for Molecular Science.

    Dr Whelan is the builder extraordinaire of a new, next-generation single molecule microscope which is 1000 times more powerful than a regular fluorescence microscope. Whilst the microscope took months to build it allows researchers to zoom in on cells with much greater clarity and power than they usually would be able to and will assist in exploring DNA damaging diseases and repair pathways. Other collaborations that Dr Whelan is involved in include research into the underlying mechanisms of host-virus interactions, neurodegeneration and proteolysis.

    Are you a high school educator? contact the Bendigo Tech School for corresponding teaching resources with this video!

  • Biotechnology/Nanotechnology | Andrew Hessel | SingularityU Germany Summit 2017


    Andrew Hessel is a futurist and catalyst in biological technologies, helping industry, academics, and authorities better understand the changes ahead in life science. He is a Distinguished Researcher with Autodesk Inc. Bio/Nano Programmable Matter group, based out of San Francisco. He is also the co-founder of the Pink Army Cooperative, the world first cooperative biotechnology company, which is aiming to make open source viral therapies for cancer.

  • The Great Pacific Garbage Patch Is Not What You Think It Is | The Swim


    It's not an island twice the size of Texas. But it is severely impacting marine life and human health... and incredibly hard to study.

    How Millions of Microscopic Fibers Are Ending Up in Our Bodies -

    Read More

    What Happens to the Plastic We Throw Out

    Henderson Island is a tiny, uninhabited island in the middle of the Pacific Ocean, 3,000 miles from major population centers. Though it is half the size of Manhattan, more than 19 tons of trash litter its white, sandy beaches. Researchers estimate that it has the highest concentration of debris of any place in the world, for a total of over 37 million pieces on the entirety of the small island. For every square meter you walk, on average you’ll find 672 pieces of trash. For each visible piece of debris on the beach in the video above, two pieces are buried in the sand. How does so much trash wash ashore on Henderson Island?

    We know ocean plastic is a problem. We can’t fix it until we answer these 5 questions.

    Ocean plastic has, in a pretty short time, become a surprisingly potent international environmental movement.For one, there’s more awareness now about the astounding quantity of plastic — between 4.7 and 12.8 million metric tons — floating around in the ocean. As the World Economic Forum put it, this volume is 'equivalent to dumping the contents of one garbage truck into the ocean per minute.' But what about large-scale, long-term plastic reduction? Shouldn’t we also be working toward that?

    A running list of action on plastic pollution

    THE WORLD HAS a plastic pollution problem and it’s snowballing—but so is public awareness and action.
    Each year, an estimated 18 billion pounds of plastic waste enters the world’s ocean from coastal regions. That’s about equivalent to five grocery bags of plastic trash piled up on every foot of coastline on the planet. New research is emerging apace about the possible long-term impacts of tiny pieces of plastic on the marine food chain—raising fresh questions about how it might ultimately impact human health and food security. The world is waking up to a crisis of ocean plastic—and we're tracking the developments and solutions as they happen.


    Ben Lecomte's historic swim across the Pacific Ocean is a feat that can’t be missed. Join us as we dive into the most extensive data set of the Pacific Ocean ever collected. Learn about the technology the Seeker crew is using to deter sharks away from Ben and measure the impact of the long-distance swim on his mind and body. Ben's core mission is to raise awareness for ocean health issues, so we’ll investigate key topics such as pollution and plastics as he swims closer to the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, discover potential consequences from climate change, and examine how factors like ocean currents can impact his progress along the way.

    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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  • Integrative Biology 131 - Lecture 01: Organization of Body


    Integrative Biology 131: General Human Anatomy. Fall 2005. Professor Marian Diamond. The functional anatomy of the human body as revealed by gross and microscopic examination.

    The Department of Integrative Biology offers a program of instruction that focuses on the integration of structure and function in the evolution of diverse biological systems. It investigates integration at all levels of organization from molecules to the biosphere, and in all taxa of organisms from viruses to higher plants and animals.

    The department uses many traditional fields and levels of complexity in forging new research directions, asking new questions, and answering traditional questions in new ways. The various...

    Related Documentary: Episode 1 of My Love Affair with the Brain: The Life and Science of Dr. Marian Diamond:

  • A Unique Creature on Earth That Can Live Forever


    Earth is the only planet in our solar system, our galaxy, and potentially our entire universe that sustains life. Us humans believe we’re practically indestructible, but it turns out there’s a unique creature tougher than us that can’t be killed. Meet the tardigrade, one of the most resilient animals in the world – and possibly the universe.

    It’s also called the water bear. 1:18
    It’s really small. 2:20
    It’s really, really old. 3:08
    It can live anywhere. 4:02
    It’s (mostly) harmless. 5:00
    It’s practically unkillable. 6:04
    It survives extinction events. 10:45
    It might survive on another planet. 12:33


    -A tardigrade is commonly called a water bear because it is most often found in water, where it prefers to dwell, and because of its slow gait, which resembles that of a bear.
    -The biggest full-grown tardigrade is about 0.5 mm or about 1/50 of an inch, which is smaller than flea and tick larva.
    -The earliest fossils we have of the tardigrade species date back to the Cambrian period, some 530 million years ago.
    -Tardigrades have been found on the high-altitude peaks of the Himalayas, in deep trenches in the ocean, in mud volcanoes, and in tropical rainforests.
    -These unique creatures move into a new environment and help to establish an ecosystem, not unlike a gold prospector setting up shop out in the frontier.
    -Many tardigrades can enter a dehydrated state to survive almost any dangerous outside environment. They curl up into a barrel shape, their bodies become glass-like, and they put themselves in stasis, during which time they’re pretty much indestructible.
    -The tardigrade has survived all possible extinction events, from the Ordovician-Silurian extinction 440 million years ago all the way up to the extinction events that took out the dinosaurs.
    -The conditions on Mars are within the tardigrades’ capabilities to survive, assuming that a sufficient amount of water exists to support them.

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  • क्या होगा अगर Sodium Metal को कुएं में डाल दे तो , Science Experiment Mr. Titanium Army


  • Skinny Guys हिंदी FashionTipsPatle Boys पतले लोगों के लिएFashion & Dressing Style TipsULTIMATE GUIDE


    Skinny, thin, patle, boys ke lia fashion, dressing,styling tips Shirts, tshirts, jeans, shoes cover in this video.

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  • Venom Injection: How Ant Stingers Work!


    Ant venom delivery captured, for the first time, in slow-motion (1,000fps) & up-close video. The ants (and stingers) featured in this video are the Florida harvester ant Pogonomyrmex badius and the trap-jaw ant Odontomachus ruginodis.

    Filmed by Adrian Smith in the Evolutionary Biology & Behavior Research Lab at the North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences:

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  • Whats Inside A Pimple?


    Pimples may be an intimate experience for you, but oftentimes what's inside is a foreign concept in itself.

    Tech Insider tells you all you need to know about tech: gadgets, how-to's, gaming, science, digital culture, and more.
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    What's Inside A Pimple?

  • Poisoning Our Children - How Glyphosate And Other Pesticides In Our Food And Environment Damage


    Poisoning Our Children - How Glyphosate And Other Pesticides In Our Food And Environment Damage Children by Andre Leu

    Andre Leu is the International Director of Regeneration International. He is the Author of ‘Poisoning our Children’ and the ‘Myths of Safe Pesticides.’

    He was the President of IFOAM – Organics International, the world change agent and umbrella body for the organic sector. IFOAM – Organics International has around 850 member organizations in127 countries.

    Andre has a degree in Communications, with a double major in Video/TV Production and Socio-political Theory. He has post-graduate qualifications in adult education.

    Andre worked as a professional musician for many years. As well as performing and recording in bands, he worked in film and video production. This included computer animation, sound tracks, composing music, music videos and editing.

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