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Along with hundreds of other Kenyan youngsters, Stanley is part of a research project aimed at fighting child malnutrition in Africa.
Why are we constantly chasing happiness? And can this elusive entity be quantified? In this episode, Adrian undergoes a genome typing test.
This is a journey to the brightest and darkest inhabited areas of the world. How do extremes of light affect the people who live with them?
Loss of flight control due to failed upset recovery remains a safety issue. Ground-based simulation might be the only viable option.
China's air is suffering from the strain of a high-production society. But they've created a new valley of the Sun that could change that.
Dutch planners create a sustainable development in Amsterdam’s abandoned dockyards, offering an alternative to the trappings of the sprawl.
The documentary follows the great pioneers whose genius uncovered the electro-magnetic spectrum and took us far beyond the limits of light.
What is normal sleep? How are we inviting the silent killer in when we are deprived of sleep? And how much sleep is enough?
This is the real story of NASA's Moon Missions. From giant leaps to tragic set backs, this film pays tribute to the history of space travel.
Enjoy an exclusive interview with Sir David Attenborough where he recalls his early days as a fossil hunter in central England.
We’re often told that we should exercise more, we shouldn’t overeat, we shouldn’t smoke. But do you ever hear that we should interact more?
Can the scientists supply electricity and natural gas to their basecamp by using only natural resources?
Henri the Navigator and the making of geographical maps is the topic of this episode.
Ibn Battuta was a Moroccan scholar and traveller, known for the account of his travels and excursions called the Rihla.
Get up-close and personal with the extremely rare Andes bear. And meet a man with a dangerous job - catching venomous snakes!
How much energy does lightning contain? Watch as Thomas and Kati answers this amongst other questions!
Christian decorates shoes. Madi makes a garden game of Tic Tac Toe. Jameson explores the wonder of thumbs. And Lindsay makes hot doggies.
Johanna has come up with a cool new team game for schools, where the pressure from the bouncing pogo stick spurts paint.
Find out how to make a cash cow, lip gloss, wrap around shades and more!
Jay and Bridget perform some sensationally sensational stunts!
Jeremie makes a surprise bank with secret compartment, a bag using old CDs and DVDs, and creates a popcorn clown.
In this episode, Marvi and his world reporters take a look at underwater caves and elephants!
Harrison finds out how a car works when a teenage race car driver brings her mini Formula 1 car to Harrison’s house.
Explore the historical development of computers and find out what the next quirky discovery might be.
How dirty are pigs really? And how does flesh eating plants eat? Watch as Thomas and Kati answers this amongst other questions!
Jameson makes indoors rain. Christian creates chalk chaps body outlines. Madi sets up a traffic light garden. Lindsay creates an ABC punch.
12-year-old Ruairi is harnessing the sea’s energy with a swell generator that powers a surf tow.
Our bodies can repair themselves, even if we don't treat them properly. But that's a gift to the young. When you're older, it will change.
Find out how to make a beachcomber hut, t-shirt cushions, X-ray telescope and more!
Using a few simple sheets of paper, Bridget and Jay make great magic.
Jeremie creates an amazing snowball-throwing Yeti, a stone bird sculpture, and a puff paint butterfly!
Learn more about shy jaguars, spoiled badgers, and watch a battle between pelicans and penguins.
Harrison’s water is shut off because of a water main break, so he’s extra interested in how water is formed, and how we can conserve it.
How was music made in the stone ages? Find out now - and learn more fun experiments with Thomas and Kati.
Madi makes a wheelbarrow garden. Jameson shows what happens when things collide. Christian makes small boats. Lindsay makes chicken wings.
13-year-old champion swimmer Kirsten attempts the first ever crossing of Auckland’s harbour on foot with her water striders.
Our bodies aren't built to last forever, Peter's grandfather explains. But that's the way it's always been and that's how it will always be.
Find out how to make fruit skewers, customizable hats and more!
The Optical Illusions keep coming: from Jay’s magic tricks to some tricky history! Watch them here!
Jeremie is inspired by sticks and oranges to make a lamp, makes a stop-motion movie and creates fun little creatures from Styrofoam balls.
Hamza has a special guest host - Benny, the Egg. Why is an egg so strong when squeezed, but smashable if dropped? Because it’s a dome!
The hunting skills of the gracious orca is explored - and come with Marvi on a horse back adventure, cowboy-style!
Harrison wants to go to space, but first he’ll learn how to float in zero gravity, sleep “standing up,” and figure out how a rocket works.
The Industrial Revolution ushered in the middle class and homes irrevocably changed. We look at how domestic life as we know it was born.
Dmitri Mendeleev's Periodic Table brings order to the elements. But this order is shattered when Marie Curie discovers radioactivity.
Can the scientists build a distress flare, an emergency life jacket, and create a beacon light which is activated by seawater?
Despite medical advances, incurable diseases of the mind and body still exist. Researchers in Singapore hope stem cells could change that.
In this final episode we see how the drive for better measurement has led us deep into space and inside the fabric of atoms themselves.
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