submitted by: nsf

It's been called "the Queen of Sciences"--mathematics. It might not be as obvious in Olympic sports as physics or materials-engineering, but math--from simple arithmetic to calculus--is part of every jump, every spin, every move the athletes make on snow or ice. Mathematician Edward Burger from Williams College explains why math counts.

submitted by: michaelmcroskey

This short video follows an average person throughout their day as they use science in ways they don't even realize. Science is everywhere, and that's why it is cool!

submitted by: scivee-team

TIME DILATION: an experiment with mu-mesons
This classic film documents an experiment done in 1963 the results of which can only be explained when one accepts the consequence that moving clocks run slow. This phenomenon is known as time dilation. The timekeeping device is the mu-meson, a subatomic particle with origins away from the Earth moving at relativistic speed. What follows here is an explanation of the experiment described in that film.
Many mu-mesons rain down every hour on the...