Leopard Seals Play and Hunt in Antarctica | National Geographic

Get up close and personal with leopard seals in Antarctica and learn why they’re at the top of their food chain.
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These half-ton predators sometimes toy with penguins, slapping them against the sea surface. Typically leopard seals hunt alone from offshore ice floes. But with sea ice appearing later and disappearing sooner, they now often congregate close to shore, where the penguin colonies are. Watch National Geographic photographer Paul Nicklen dive with these dangerous, and often misunderstood, creatures.

Read the full article “The Big Meltdown” featured in National Geographic magazine’s November issue.
https://www.nationalgeographic.com/magazine/2018/11/antarctica-climate-change-western-peninsula-ice-melt-krill-penguin-leopard-seal/

Leopard Seals Play and Hunt in Antarctica | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/c35dz4DRSeI

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Bonus: Free Soloing with Alex Honnold | Nat Geo Live

Join rock climber Alex Honnold in his ascent of Half Dome, nearly 2,000 feet — without a rope.
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2011-08-29 14:56:22
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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.

TIMESTAMPS:
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

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SUMMARY:
– 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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Published: 2018-10-01 06:52:28
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Kiribati: a drowning paradise in the South Pacific | DW Documentary

Climate change and rising sea levels mean the island nation of Kiribati in the South Pacific is at risk of disappearing into the sea.

But the island’s inhabitants aren’t giving up. They are doing what they can to save their island from inundation. Can COP23 help make a difference?

UN estimates indicate that Kiribati could disappear in just 30 or 40 years. That’s because the average elevation is less than two meters above sea level. And some of the knock-on effects of climate change have made the situation more difficult. Kiribati can hardly be surpassed in terms of charm and natural beauty. There are 33 atolls and one reef island – spread out over an area of 3.5 million square kilometers. All have white, sandy beaches and blue lagoons. Kiribati is the world’s largest state that consists exclusively of atolls. A local resident named Kaboua points to the empty, barren land around him and says, “There used to be a large village here with 70 families.” But these days, this land is only accessible at low tide. At high tide, it’s all under water. Kaboua says that sea levels are rising all the time, and swallowing up the land. That’s why many people here build walls made of stone and driftwood, or sand or rubbish. But these barriers won’t stand up to the increasing number of storm surges. Others are trying to protect against coastal erosion by planting mangrove shrubs or small trees. But another local resident, Vasiti Tebamare, remains optimistic. She works for KiriCAN, an environmental organization. Vasiti says: “The industrialized countries — the United States, China, and Europe — use fossil fuels for their own ends. But what about us?” Kiribati’s government has even bought land on an island in Fiji, so it can evacuate its people in an emergency. But Vasiti and most of the other residents don’t want to leave.
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Published: 2017-11-07 14:22:28
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Eating Myself: Giant Centipede | National Geographic

This centipede sheds and eats its own “skin” — but it’s still hungry for more!
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Eating Myself: Giant Centipede | National Geographic
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Published: 2012-04-02 12:54:20
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Fur Seals Overcome Extinction On ‘Resurrection Island’ – Ep. 1 | Wildlife: Resurrection Island

It’s a life of extremes for Antarctic fur seals. Bulls fight to the death for breeding rights, while seal moms work to raise their adorable pups. And National Geographic wildlife filmmaker Bertie Gregory was there to capture it all—follow his adventure in new episodes of Wild_Life: Resurrection Island every Thursday!
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National Geographic wildlife filmmaker Bertie Gregory takes audiences on an adventure to iconic South Georgia Island. Sailing through the roughest ocean on the planet in a 50-foot boat, his team’s target is the sub-Antarctic island, known for its breathtaking scenery and high concentration of wildlife.

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Fur Seals Overcome Extinction On ‘Resurrection Island’ – Ep. 1 | Wildlife: Resurrection Island
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2018-10-02 17:09:02
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Deep Bore Into Antarctica Finds Freezing Ice, Not Melting as Expected | National Geographic

At the Ross Ice Shelf in Antarctica, scientists used a hot-water drill hose to create a hole through the thick ice until they reached the perpetually dark water. What they found surprised them. Christina Hulbe/University of Otago/K061
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This is the Ross Ice Shelf – the biggest floating ice shelf in Antarctica. Such shelves are important because they hold back a vast amount of ice. If all such West Antarctic shelves were to collapse and spill the ice into the ocean then global sea level would rise by 10 feet. Beneath the Ross Ice Shelf is one of the least explored bits of ocean on Earth. New Zealand scientists used a hot-water drill hose to create a hole through the thick ice until they reached the perpetually dark water. They hoped to study the health and history of the shelf. Their findings surprised them. They found that the ice in the hole itself and along the base of the shelf was crystalizing and freezing rather than melting. Measurements will be taken for the next few years, to see how the Ross Ice Shelf is changing over time.

Read more in “Deep Bore Into Antarctica Finds Freezing Ice, Not Melting as Expected”

https://news.nationalgeographic.com/2018/02/ross-ice-shelf-bore-antarctica-freezing/

Deep Bore Into Antarctica Finds Freezing Ice, Not Melting as Expected | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/fyjt5zpNAeg

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Rare Video: Japan Tsunami | National Geographic

June 9, 2011 — The March 11 earthquake and tsunami left more than 28,000 dead or missing. See incredible footage of the tsunami swamping cities and turning buildings into rubble.
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Rare Video: Japan Tsunami | National Geographic
https://youtu.be/oWzdgBNfhQU

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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2011-06-13 16:39:28
Duration: 3M35S
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20 kilograms of red hot steel vs. frozen lake

We super sized the red hot nickel ball thing and took whole thing on the frozen lake

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Channel: Beyond the press
Published: 2017-01-24 13:20:21
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What does Liquid Nitrogen do to Your Face?

If a drop of LN2 hits someone in the eye, will they go blind?

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If You Detonated a Nuclear Bomb In The Marianas Trench

Thank’s Armando Sepulveda, Fernando Arroyo, CGSOS LLC & Twize films for “The Big Wave” project (04:03 – 04:08) in this video.
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Published: 2018-01-10 18:28:03
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Watch a Masterpiece Emerge from a Solid Block of Stone | Short Film Showcase

Watch a sculpted portrait come to life in this mesmerizing short from production company Eyes & Ears.
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The Short Film Showcase spotlights exceptional short videos created by filmmakers from around the web and selected by National Geographic editors. We look for work that affirms National Geographic’s belief in the power of science, exploration, and storytelling to change the world. The filmmakers created the content presented, and the opinions expressed are their own, not those of National Geographic Partners.

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Stone carver Anna Rubincam begins her process by measuring and sketching the features of a live model. From there, she creates a clay version before moving on to carefully chisel the piece out of stone. The film crew spent three weeks documenting this fascinating process alongside Rubincam.

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Watch a Masterpiece Emerge from a Solid Block of Stone | Short Film Showcase
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Channel: National Geographic
Published: 2017-09-13 00:46:39
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