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physics

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  • *Quantum Physics* The Reality As You Know It Does Not Exist For more information go to these websites:
  • Amazing physics Amazing physics I just want to tell everybody, that I AM NOT the maker of this video, have downloaded it from somewhere. Thank you for the interest, and sorry if disapointing you
  • Lecture 1 | Modern Physics: Quantum Mechanics (Stanford) Lecture 1 of Leonard Susskind's Modern Physics course concentrating on Quantum Mechanics. Recorded January 14, 2008 at Stanford University. This Stanford Continuing Studies course is the second of a six-quarter sequence of classes exploring the essential theoretical foundations of modern physics. The topics covered in this course focus on quantum mechanics. Leonard Susskind is the Felix Bloch Professor of Physics at Stanford University. Complete playlist for the course: Stanford Continuing Studies: continuingstudies.stanford.edu About Leonard Susskind: www.stanford.edu Stanford University channel on YouTube:
  • Magic or Physics My son showed this to me.....Can you figure out how this is possible??? The song by the way is by the legendary Queen and it's title is "It's a Kind of Magic."
  • The Infamous Double Slit Experiment Quantum Physics is amazing!
  • Lagoa Multiphysics 1.0 - Mind blowing physics engine demonstration HD ●Follow us on Facebook: Thiago Costa has created a physics based demonstrations with Softimage's ICE platform which can only be described as insane. This is probably not real-time, but we are wondering what it would be like to have this level of physics and particle effects in games. Softimage, is a high-end 3D computer graphics application owned by Autodesk for producing 3D computer graphics, 3D modeling, and computer animation. The software is predominantly used in the film, video game and advertising industries for creating computer generated characters, objects, and environments. Mind blowing physics engine demonstration Platforms : Tech Published : 20th Jul, 2010 Lagoa Multiphysics 1.0 - Teaser by Thiago Costa Honors for this video (46) #14 - Most Discussed (Today)) - Poland #5 - Most Discussed (Today)) - Gaming - Poland #1 - Most Discussed (Today)) - Science & Technology - Poland #33 - Most Discussed (This Week)) - Gaming - Poland #36 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Germany #73 - Most Viewed (Today)) - South Africa #3 -Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - Germany #7 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - Australia #5 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - Canada #8 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - United Kingdom #9 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - Ireland #11 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - India #5 - Most Viewed (Today)) - Science & Technology - New Zealand #12 - Most Viewed (Today ...
  • Real Word Problems From My Physics Book - PH17 The concept behind this: this word problem would look absolutely ridiculous if it was reenacted in real life. Mission accomplished. This is an actual homework problem from my Physics book. Special thanks to Olivia in my Physics class for pointing out how stupid this world problem actually is. Music by Count Basie and the Mills Brothers - "Gentle on My Mind."
  • Phun - 2D physics sandbox Phun goes Algodoo! Download a free trial of Algodoo at: Phun was created as a MSc project by Emil Ernerfeldt for supervisor Kenneth Bodin, HPC2N Umeå University, Sweden. On popular demand, here is the music (which I also wrote): Copyright Emil Ernerfeldt
  • Robert Anton Wilson explains Quantum Physics http Any model we make does not describe the universe it describes what our brains are capable of saying at this time. All perception is gamble. We believe what we see and then we believe our interpretation of it we dont even know we're making an interpretation most of the time. Translator: "She wants to know what Quantum Physics is..." *takes sip* RAW: "WHAT?" Translator: "Quantum Phsyics, explain it simply she asks" RAW: "Explain Quantum Physics simply..." Translater braces herself LOL but she has nothing to worry about because RAW explains it wonderfully thanks to picturethefastlight http
  • Lec 1 | 8.01 Physics I: Classical Mechanics, Fall 1999 Powers of Ten - Units - Dimensions - Measurements - Uncertainties - Dimensional ***ysis - Scaling Arguments View the complete course: ocw.mit.edu License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at ocw.mit.edu More courses at ocw.mit.edu
  • Physics 10 - Lecture 11: - Waves I Physics 10: Physics for Future Presidents. Spring 2006. Professor Richard A. Muller. The most interesting and important topics in physics, stressing conceptual understanding rather than math, with applications to current events. Topics covered may vary and may include energy and conservation, radioactivity, nuclear physics, the Theory of Relativity, lasers, explosions, earthquakes, superconductors, and quantum physics. [courses] [physics10] [spring2006] Credits: lecturer:Professor Richard A. Muller, producers:Educational Technology Services
  • CERN: The Standard Model Of Particle Physics Science & Reason on Facebook: The Standard Model Of Particle Physics. This film was produced as part of the CERN/ATLAS multimedia contest internship. --- Subscribe to Science & Reason: • • • • --- STANDARD MODEL OF PARTICLE PHYSICS: 1) First Second Of The Universe: 2) Force And Matter: 3) Quarks: 4) Gluons: 5) Electrons, Protons And Neutrons: 6) Photons, Gravitons & Weak Bosons: 7) Neutrinos: 8) The Higgs Boson / The Higgs Mechanism: --- The standard model of particle physics is a theory concerning the electromagnetic, weak and strong nuclear interactions which mediate the dynamics of the known subatomic particles. Developed throughout the early and middle 20th century, the current formulation was finalized in the mid 1970s upon experimental confirmation of the existence of quarks. Since then, discoveries of the bottom quark (1977), the top quark (1995) and the tau neutrino (2000) have given credence to the standard model. Because of its success in explaining a wide variety of experimental results, the standard model is sometimes regarded as a theory of almost everything. Still, the standard model falls short of being a complete theory of fundamental interactions because it does not incorporate the physics of general relativity, such as gravitation and ...
  • Physics from hell (Boston Globe) How Galileo invented modern physics by thinking about Dante's Inferno
  • Experimental Game: Shadow Physics A video demo of an innovative game...
  • UDK Mass physics Mass physics demonstration I rendered in the UDK, simulating 25000 barrels stacked around a pillar 15000 feet high, and then group by group falling to the ground. I accomplished this by using the UDK to construct the setup and then running the benchmark shortcut command to render the scene.
  • Crysis - Mass Physics Frequently asked questions: Q: What song is this? A: "Pretty Pet" by Aberdeen City Q: Is this realtime? A: No, it was rendered in slow motion and then the video was sped up. Q: What game is this? A: The game is "Crysis" but the island and box placement and such was made with the "Sandbox editor" that is included with the game. Q: What are your PC specs? A: They don't matter because they don't represent the framerate/performance of this video (it was like a slideshow in game, only the video is smooth). Q: What map is that/how do I make structures? A: You can download the man made out of boxes from here: (XYZ) You can then change the boxes around and make your own structures, select objects and press ctrl + c to clone them. Q: How do I use the sandbox editor? A: Search elsewhere for a tutorial (including how to install it etc.). Q: What is this video about? A: The video isn't about how good Crysis or Cryengine2 is but it was actually made simply because I liked the look of lots of boxes flying around and structures collapsing etcetera and thought other people might like to see this also. Q: Can you upload this in HD A: No, it was only recorded at 640x480 so it can't get any higher quality than this, I'm not going to remake the same video in HD either but I might do another, different video based on this. Q: Why were the boxes flying? A: I used tornadoes to make them fly all over the place, they were invisible because particles were disabled to stop the ...
  • Crysis Physics - 3'000 barrel explosion Whats this? This is the first map of the PC game crysis edited by the sandbox2 editor from crytek. Buy it on Amazon: It represents not the real framerate of the game with my computer system. I made this video just for fun in one day. The real framerate without rendering was around 0.2, that means every 5 seconds a picture in some parts, so its not playable in realtime with this amount of barrels in the year 2008. To get this smooth video, i recorded each frame and processed all pictures to a 30 frame/sec. video High quality video version @ rapidshare: you can download the Crysis SP Demo (include Sandbox2 Editor) from: Other helpfull links: a physic map which is playable:) Frame rendering in crisys: where and how to start the editor: To build a barrelhouse: Part 1 of 2 Part 2 of 2 Sandbox2 Manual: Other free maps, tutorials and help with the sandbox editor: System Windows Vista 32 Bit CPU: Core2 Quad CPU Q6600 @ 2.40GHz RAM: 2.00 GB Patriot DDR2 2GB Kit, PC8500 1066MHz Graphic: 1 x GigaByte NX8800Ultra, 768MB 2160/612MHz NVIDIA GeForce 8800 Ultra Song in the Video is: kalmah - Moon Of My Nights
  • Teaching Physics with a SMART Board Cindy Schwarz, Professor of Physics at Vassar College shows the use of a SMART Board in the undergraduate science curriculum. Directed and produced by: Cristian Opazo Computing and Information Services, Vassar College Camera by: Peter Conklin Media Resources, Vassar College Post-production by: Becca Marcus (Vassar class of '08) Copyright © 2007, 2008 by Vassar College. Do not reproduce without permission.
  • Crayon Physics Deluxe Me playing a game that I've been working on. I got a change to test the game on one of those notebook laptops. It's called Crayon Physics Deluxe and it's a sequel to a freeware game I did in June. The game's website is at The music is _ghost - Lullaby and it's used under Creative Commons license.
  • Far flung physics Read more: Find out about a physicist's journey to the ends of the Earth.
  • Cool Physics experiment As the title says
  • Lecture 1 | Modern Physics: Special Relativity (Stanford) Lecture 1 of Leonard Susskind's Modern Physics course concentrating on Special Relativity. Recorded April 14, 2008 at Stanford University. This Stanford Continuing Studies course is the third of a six-quarter sequence of classes exploring the essential theoretical foundations of modern physics. The topics covered in this course focus on classical mechanics. Leonard Susskind is the Felix Bloch Professor of Physics at Stanford University. Complete Playlist for the Course: Stanford Continuing Studies: continuingstudies.stanford.edu About Leonard Susskind: www.stanford.edu Stanford University Channel on YouTube:
  • conceptual physics Conservation of Energy Paul Hewitt demos conservation of kinetic and potential energy with a bowing ball next to his teeth.
  • conceptual physics Projectile Motion Paul Hewitt demos and answers the question. Which will hit the ground first ... a dropped ball or a ball thrown horizontally.
  • UDK - The Physics Dance! Yet another Mass physics video I made with alot less objects but alot more creativity. Everything seen in this video besides the improved motion blur and text was all done in the UDK, from syncing the explosion, twists, and gravity to the camera fading, and bluring. Enjoy! For those who would rather want an insane quality version, you can download here.
  • Ask A Ninja - Question 19 "Physics" Aaron asks the Ninja about the relationship between ninjas and physics. Subscribe to the video podcast at . !!!Get the Ask A Ninja Theme Song As A RingTone!!! To get the full theme song Text 17444 to 51927 To get a shorter version: Text 17445 to 51927 Your phone will automatically receive a short message from . Please confirm your purchase by replying to that message with Y. After you download the item, $1.99 will be billed directly to your cell phone. Test your phone first for free before purchasing, all purchases are final. http Questions: Am I signing up for a subscription?" You are only buying this one ringtone. There are no subscriptions or continuing charges. For support, go to
  • The Big Bang Theory - Sheldon teaches Penny Physics Sheldon attempts to help Penny understand Leonard's work by teaching her... Physics. Excerpts from Season 3 Episode 10. I recommend watching the whole episode when it comes out on DVD. Copyright belongs to CBS and its affiliates. (But if they know anything about viral campaign, I'd leave the videos alone for a long time.)
  • Physics 10 - Lecture 01: Atoms and Heat Physics 10: Physics for Future Presidents. Spring 2006. Professor Richard A. Muller. The most interesting and important topics in physics, stressing conceptual understanding rather than math, with applications to current events. Topics covered may vary and may include energy and conservation, radioactivity, nuclear physics, the Theory of Relativity, lasers, explosions, earthquakes, superconductors, and quantum physics. [courses] [physics10] [spring2006] Credits: lecturer:Professor Richard A. Muller, producers:Educational Technology Services
  • Physics 10 - Lecture 03: Gravity and Satellites Physics 10: Physics for Future Presidents. Spring 2006. Professor Richard A. Muller. The most interesting and important topics in physics, stressing conceptual understanding rather than math, with applications to current events. Topics covered may vary and may include energy and conservation, radioactivity, nuclear physics, the Theory of Relativity, lasers, explosions, earthquakes, superconductors, and quantum physics. [courses] [physics10] [spring2006] Credits: lecturer:Professor Richard A. Muller, producers:Educational Technology Services
  • Murray Gell-Mann: Beauty and truth in physics Armed with a sense of humor and laypeople's terms, Nobel winner Murray Gell-Mann drops some knowledge on TEDsters about particle physics, asking questions like, Are elegant equations more likely to be right than inelegant ones?TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers are invited to give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes -- including speakers such as Jill Bolte Taylor, Sir Ken Robinson, Hans Rosling, Al Gore and Arthur Benjamin. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, and Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, politics and the arts. Watch the Top 10 TEDTalks on , at http
  • The Wonder and Beauty of Teaching Physics Walter Lewin, professor of physics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, sheds light on everyday phenomena such as rainbows and what makes the sky blue. Watch Lewin create a rainbow right in the lecture hall and other exciting demonstrations in this engaging and creative discussion of physics that sheds what lies beneath the everyday wonders of our world.
  • Physics of Fluids - Waves in a large free sphere of water crazy physics
  • Physics 10 - Lecture 05: Radioactivity Physics 10: Physics for Future Presidents. Spring 2006. Professor Richard A. Muller. The most interesting and important topics in physics, stressing conceptual understanding rather than math, with applications to current events. Topics covered may vary and may include energy and conservation, radioactivity, nuclear physics, the Theory of Relativity, lasers, explosions, earthquakes, superconductors, and quantum physics. [courses] [physics10] [spring2006] Credits: lecturer:Professor Richard A. Muller, producers:Educational Technology Services
  • YouTube - Michio Kaku On Aliens On Physics ... YouTube - Michio Kaku On Aliens On Physics
  • AntiGravity Physics Background & Initial Research (NEW UPDATES COMING SOON!!!) A major theoretical break-through has occurred and I am currently putting together a new video to explain it. It is based on papers and life work published by electrical engineer Frank Znidarsic. Through his 25+ year study into Cold Fusion and Gravitational anomalies, he witnessed the NASA replication of the Podkletnov effect at Marshall Space Center's Advanced Concepts Office, and noticed a velocity which had also appeared in Cold Fusion experiments. This velocity can be used to yield Planck's constant and the reformulations yield special relativity as a consequence instead of a basis. For the first time in History Quantum Mechanics has been unified with Relativity... STAY TUNED!!! and visit Frank Z's website: NASA's Gravity Probe B recently measured the gravitomagnetic field of the Earth as it rotates around the sun. With Maxwell's Field Equations so begin many attempts to unify the theories of Electromagnetism and Gravity... A Unified Field Theory will provide the correct ***og and allow us to then build technology with which to control Gravity. In science we start with experimental evidence, which brings us to a superconductor laboratory in Finland 1992 where Dr. Eugene Podkletnov and colleagues discovers an anomalous gravitational effect in rotating superconductors. This effect has since been replicated by NASA, ESA (European Space Agency), and others... Here is the initial paper by Dr. Eugene Podkletnov and Giovanni ...
  • Crayon Physics Deluxe trailer 2 Trailer for the game that I've been working for almost 2 years now.
  • Lecture 1 | Modern Physics: Classical Mechanics (Stanford) Lecture 1 of Leonard Susskind's Modern Physics course concentrating on Classical Mechanics. Recorded October 15, 2007 at Stanford University. This Stanford Continuing Studies course is the first of a six-quarter sequence of classes exploring the essential theoretical foundations of modern physics. The topics covered in this course focus on classical mechanics. Leonard Susskind is the Felix Bloch Professor of Physics at Stanford University. Complete playlist for the course: Stanford Continuing Studies: continuingstudies.stanford.edu About Leonard Susskind: www.stanford.edu Stanford University channel on YouTube:
  • Stephen Hawking: Physics Leaves No Room For God Channel 4 News 02 September 2010 From The Times: Modern physics leaves no place for God in the creation of the Universe, Stephen Hawking has concluded. Just as Darwinism removed the need for a creator in the sphere of biology, Britain's most eminent scientist argues that a new series of theories have rendered redundant the role of a creator for the Universe. In his forthcoming book, an extract from which is published exclusively in Eureka, published today with The Times, Professor Hawking sets out to answer the question: "Did the Universe need a creator?" The answer he gives is a resounding "no". Far from being a once-in-a-million event that could only be accounted for by extraordinary serendipity or a divine hand, the Big Bang was an inevitable consequence of the laws of physics, Hawking says. "Because there is a law such as gravity, the Universe can and will create itself from nothing. Spontaneous creation is the reason there is something rather than nothing, why the Universe exists, why we exist," he writes. "It is not necessary to invoke God to light the blue touch paper and set the Universe going," he finds.
  • Physics Guy Rap (Update: lyrics are back up: ) I should point out that there are some really grimace-worthy lines in the main verse. There is no need to point this out. I assure you: I, too, cringe every time I hear them. Please bear in mind that all this came about years ago, during my high school days. Original description -- "Physics Guy" was performed in March of 2007, for Ms. Houston's AP Physics class at Leland High School, in return for having a low assignment grade dropped (hence the reference in the opening verse). This was a rush project, and my first attempt at doing anything of this nature. The lyrics and "music" were thrown together over a couple of consecutive evenings, and the delightfully awkward result recorded for all to groan over.
  • Physics 10 - Lecture 07: Nukes Physics 10: Physics for Future Presidents. Spring 2006. Professor Richard A. Muller. The most interesting and important topics in physics, stressing conceptual understanding rather than math, with applications to current events. Topics covered may vary and may include energy and conservation, radioactivity, nuclear physics, the Theory of Relativity, lasers, explosions, earthquakes, superconductors, and quantum physics. [courses] [physics10] [spring2006] Credits: lecturer:Professor Richard A. Muller, producers:Educational Technology Services