The Eyes Have It!

submitted by: sciencefactory

How do muscles make our eyes move in so many directions? Educators at the Science Factory museum in Eugene, Oregon have produced this two-minute video that explains our amazing eye muscles. This video is an entry in Scientific American's "Iron Egghead" competition.

Coagulation Pathway

submitted by: kkgan

How to study the coagulation cascade

A continuous monitoring of fluctuations of the intraocular pressure with the Triggerfish® contact lens

submitted by: Tina_Eckert

In this research, we wanted to compare a new device of continuous monitoring of intraocular pressure, the Triggerfish® contact lens, with the Goldmann applanation tonometry (GAT), and investigate practicability and tolerability.

Video Tip of the Week – The Cell: An Image Library

submitted by: OpenHelix
For more information about this resource, se our post at URL . For my video tip this week I decided to check out the images available from "The Cell: an Image Library", which is brought to you by the The American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB). The library contains thousands of images, time series and groups of images, videos and animations of cells in a variety of organisms.

Whole number and spacial distribution of the POU4f family of transcription factors in the adult rat retina

Quantification, distribution and coexpresion of the tree members of POU4F transcription factors in retinal ganglion cells in albino and pigmented rat retinas.

SloMo Science - Laser Ballons

submitted by: nsf

What makes a red thing red? I bet you have a guess. Now put it to the test when we shine a high-powered laser on a red balloon. Does it pop? Does a red object absorb red light? Does it reflect red light? Does it do something different?
See the results in this science video that will challenge your expectations of science videos. This video gets you involved by asking you to make predictions and then, after you see the results, helps you to sort out your thinking.