Watch videos from the Koshland Science Museum, the National Academy of Sciences and other highly-respected science sources.
Watch the Extreme Event Game in action! This 4 minute trailer highlights the gameplay and shows the intense interaction of the participants.
A recorded webinar from the Koshland Science Museum on how to play, use, and host the Extreme Event Game, a role-playing game that challenges players to prioritize resources, build coalitions, respond to a disaster, and assess the impact. When you have finished watching the video, move on to Plan your Game.
Are you resilient?
What does it take to thrive in the face of adversity?
Compares satellite images from 1993, 1997 and 2003 to infer changes in population, energy consumption, energy efficiency and economic activity.
Climate can exhibit abrupt shifts over large regions of the world. As the last glacial period was giving way to the current warm interglacial period, average temperatures in Greenland returned to glacial levels for more than 1,000 years. This unusual period, which is called the Younger Dryas, ended abruptly about 12,000 years ago. Evidence from an ice core drilled in Greenland indicates that temperatures there rose approximately 15°F (8°C) in less than a decade. No Audio.
During the last Ice Age, approximately one-third of all land was covered by glaciers. Glaciers reached as far south as New York City. This huge volume of ice reduced the amount of water in the oceans, which lowered sea level by several hundred feet. As a result, a land bridge joined Siberia to Alaska, making travel between the two continents possible. No audio.
Inner Life of the Cell illustrates the molecular structure of a human white blood cell.
Watch the continuous process of evolution starting with a single E. coli bacterium. (no audio)
This video explores the HIV life cycle and the points in the life cycle that can be affected by antiretroviral drugs.
Why Do We Age? describes some of the science behind biological aging.