Magnets Control These 3-D Printed Robots | National Geographic

Researchers used 3-D printing technology to embed magnetic microparticles into silicone rubber. By applying magnetic fields, they can make the robots move. In the future, the robots may be deployed inside your body to deliver medicine or take tissue samples.
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Read “These Soft, Magnetic Robots May One Day Crawl Inside Your Body.”
https://bit.ly/2t6sKf8

Magnets Control These 3-D Printed Robots | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/vGS5mnKF00k

National Geographic
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Why Jack Johnson Sailed the Sargasso Sea Searching for Plastic | National Geographic

Singer, songwriter, and musician Jack Johnson is known for his soothing melodies and go-with-the-flow personality. But when it comes to plastic pollution tainting the ocean, Johnson refuses to go-with-the-flow.
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National Geographic is the world’s premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what’s possible.

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Read more in “Musician Jack Johnson Wages War on Ocean Plastic”
https://bit.ly/2HCU8GF

Smog of the Sea website: https://www.thesmogofthesea.com/

Why Jack Johnson Sailed the Sargasso Sea Searching for Plastic | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/AvvZKJ-xhUU

National Geographic
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2018-06-11 21:18:24
Duration: 3M27S
Views: 18096
Likes: 739
Favorites: 0

Titanic 101 | National Geographic

From an iceberg to human error, a confluence of factors led to the sinking of the “unsinkable” RMS Titanic. Learn about the series of events leading up to the disaster, the laws that followed, and the discovery of the wreckage nearly 75 years later.
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Titanic 101 | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/TpABdOzmxJY

National Geographic
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2018-06-07 18:54:11
Duration: 5M16S
Views: 37323
Likes: 1421
Favorites: 0

New Invention Keeps Deep-Sea Creatures Alive at Surface | National Geographic

A new pressurized chamber designed by the California Academy of Sciences and Monterey Bay Aquarium can now transport fish safely from the deep-sea to the surface.
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This is the Submersible Chamber of Ascending Specimen, or SubCAS for short. It’s a pressurized chamber designed to safely bring deep-sea fish to the surface. When deep-dwelling fish ascend several hundred feet, the change in pressure damages their swim bladders. The SubCAS works to correct this rapid change in pressure. Scientist will now be able to study these previously hard-to-reach fish in a controlled environment.

Read more in “This Invention Helps Deep-Dwelling Fish Journey to the Surface”
https://bit.ly/2Jm9QYs

New Invention Keeps Deep-Sea Creatures Alive at Surface | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/3cqIvIbKvvM

National Geographic
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2018-06-06 19:39:38
Duration: 1M52S
Views: 142027
Likes: 2686
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RAFT – Giant Tree Plantation, The Ships Bow & Binoculars! – RAFT Gameplay Highlights

Welcome back to RAFT! Today in Raft I’m finally setting up a Palm Tree plantation on our Ships main deck and I finish up the front of our ship to make it more ship-like. I hope you enjoyed this episode of RAFT, thanks for watching and liking.

More RAFT Gameplay: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLEngsjAeWQXjUTRp5Zth8tquultW3YIMz

About RAFT:

By yourself or with friends, your mission is to survive an epic oceanic adventure across
a perilous sea! Gather debris to survive, expand your raft and be wary of the dangers of
the ocean!

Trapped on a small raft with nothing but a hook made of old plastic, players awake on a vast,
blue ocean totally alone and with no land in sight! With a dry throat and an empty stomach,
survival will not be easy!

Raft throws you and your friends into an epic adventure out on the big open sea, with the
objective to stay alive, gather resources and build yourself a floating home worthy of
survival.

Resources are tough to come by at sea: Players will have to make sure to catch whatever debris floats by using their trusty hook and when possible, scavenge the reefs beneath the waves and the islands above.
However, thirst and hunger is not the only danger in the ocean… watch out for the man-
eating shark determined to end your voyage!

Join Draegast Around The Internet: https://www.draegast.com/

Intro: Odd Chap: Jams
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TmIyl6v48kY
Outro: Odd Chap: Chicago Swing
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NhgOOvzBwG8

Channel: Draegast
Published: 2018-06-14 14:59:49
Duration: 36M34S
Views: 4520
Likes: 565
Favorites: 0

Beloved Robot Dogs Honored In Funeral Ceremony | National Geographic

In a small Buddhist temple, a funeral for robot dogs is a poignant expression of the human capacity for emotional connection and compassion.
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National Geographic is the world’s premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what’s possible.

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Sony introduced the AIBO in 1999. The robots could move in complex ways, and had a simulated mischievous streak. Over time, they would come to “know” their human companions. Some AIBO owners became deeply attached to the robots. Sony stopped production of AIBOs in 2006, and in 2014, the company ended support service for the aging robots. That was traumatic news for some AIBO aficionados. Repair company A-Fun soon had a steady demand from AIBO owners, requiring parts from other, defunct AIBOs. Out of respect for the owners’ connection to the “deceased” devices, A-Fun decided to hold funerals for the “organ donors.” According to Head Priest Bungen Oi, honoring these machines is consistent with Buddhist thought. Citing a proverb, he says, “Everything has Buddha-nature.”

Read next: “In Japan, a Buddhist Funeral Service for Robot Dogs” https://on.natgeo.com/2ITcWai

Beloved Robot Dogs Honored In Funeral Ceremony | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/85737zfBWXw

National Geographic
https://www.youtube.com/natgeo

Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2018-05-29 18:05:32
Duration: 3M20S
Views: 23962
Likes: 637
Favorites: 0

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