Search results “Yorkshire mining history of colorado”
Miners' strike - 30 years since the pit crisis of 1984
Thirty years ago today, miners at Cortonwood colliery in Yorkshire walked out in protest at plans to close their pit.Sign up for Snowmail, your daily preview of what is on Channel 4 News, sent straight to your inbox, here: http://mailing.channel4.com/public/snowmail/remotebox.jsp Missed Channel 4 News? Catch up on the last seven days here: http://www.channel4.com/news/catch-up/ Channel 4 News weather forecast, with Liam Dutton: http://www.channel4.com/weather/ All the latest blog posts from the Channel 4 News on-screen talent: http://blogs.channel4.com/news/
Views: 32771 Channel 4 News
Life of Miners 1860
by mason mccann
Views: 592 ushistory barnes
Why This Town Has Been On Fire For 50 Years
This week Reactions is shining light on why a small town in PA, Centralia, has been on fire for over 50 years. It's because of science. Well, chemistry, technically. In 1962, an underground fire started in the coal-mining town of Centralia, Pennsylvania. Fifty-three years later, that fire still burns. In this week’s episode of Reactions, we explain the history and science behind the Centralia mine fire. Does anyone still live there? How could the fire keep burning for so long, and why hasn’t it been extinguished? From a chemical standpoint, what is fire, anyway? Find us on all these places: Subscribe! http://bit.ly/ACSReactions Facebook! http://facebook.com/ACSReactions Twitter! http://twitter.com/ACSReactions Tumblr! http://tumblr.com/ACSReactions Photo credits: David DeKok, Centralia Photo Archive (at 3:19) Music credits: Reole - I Got My Own Sublustris Nox - Lost In the Woods Producer: Elaine Seward Writer: Sam Kean Executive Producer: Adam Dylewski Scientific consultants: Steven Maguire Darcy Gentlemen, Ph.D.
Views: 230197 Reactions
300 Ft. Down-- Inside the Viper Coal Mine
State Journal-Register photographer T.J. Salsman takes you deep inside the Viper Coal Mine in Williamsville, IL.
Colorado: The Magic Wonderland
This 16mm film was made in 1952 for Colorado State Advertising and Publicity Committee by R. B. (Bud) Hooper (Producer) and his production company, Sonochrome Pictures. Other credits include George E. Perrin (Associate Photographer), Lewis R. Cobb (Supervisor), Ken White (Travel Editor), Clarence C. Moore (Managing Editor), and Edward A. Roe (Writer, Director). TThrough a dialogue between two men, this Sonochrome TV Production shows what tourists can enjoy across the state of Colorado such as the rodeo, fishing, skiing, horseback-riding, and various outdoor activities. Scenes include visuals of Battle Mountain, Matchless Mine near Leadville, Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Monument (now Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park), and downtown Gunnison, among other subjects. The film measures roughly 1000 feet and has a run time of 27:22. It is held in the moving image collections of History Colorado (Accession # 87.187.1). Copyright: History Colorado holds copyright to this film.
Views: 229 History Colorado
Mining - Memory Keeper Part 1 -Introduction
In May 2008 Christine France from Bluebird Care Sheffield brought together young people from Wath Comprehensive school, former Cortonwood Wood, Manvers Main and Wath miners and their families, the local communities and professionals from the Mining Musuem Wakefield to create a history record that would capture the real heart of working Iand striking!) in the coal industry as well as living in a mining community #mining #cortonwoodwood #minersstrike
Views: 373 ladybirdladybird66
Down At The Bottom   [ original song ]
a Coal Miners Song © t. hutton 2014, FOR MORE GO TO ----- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KehdPoDZ4eY --- In England, The Oaks explosion remains the worst mining accident, claiming 388 lives on 12 December 1866 near Barnsley in Yorkshire. The Hulton Colliery explosion at Westhoughton, Lancashire, in 1910 claimed the lives of 344 miners. An explosion in 1878, at the Wood Pit, Haydock, Lancashire, killed over 200 workers, although only 189 were included in the 'official list'. Another disaster that killed many miners was the Hartley Colliery Disaster, which occurred in January 1862 when the beam of the main steam winding engine broke suddenly and fell into the single shaft serving the pit. It blocked the shaft, and entombed hundreds of miners. The final death toll was 204, most of whom were suffocated by the lack of oxygen in the mine atmosphere. In the metalliferous mines of Cornwall, some of the worst accidents were at East Wheal Rose in 1846, where 39 workers were killed by a sudden flood; at Levant mine in 1919, where 31 were killed and many injured in a failure of the man engine;[33] 12 killed at Wheal Agar in 1883 when a cage fell down a shaft;[34] and seven killed at Dolcoath mine in 1893 when a large stull collapsed. Scotland The worst mining accident in Scotland is the 1877 Blantyre mining disaster in Blantyre, Lanarkshire, which claimed 207 lives. For several tense days in September 1950, another worst accident happened on the small Ayrshire mining village. The world paused with bated breath as rescuers battled bravely against all odds to reach the 129 men trapped deep underground when a field above where they were working caved-in, flooding the mine workings with thick liquid peat, cutting off all means of escape. Wales Crowd gathering at the pit head of the Senghenydd Colliery after the explosion in October 1913 During the period 1850 to 1930 the South Wales coalfield had the worst disaster record. This was due to the increasing number of mines being sunk to greater depths into gas-containing strata, combined with poor safety and management practices. As a result there were nearly forty underground explosions in the Glamorgan and Monmouthshire areas of the coalfield during this time. Each accident resulted in the deaths of twenty or more workers - either directly in the explosion or by suffocation by the poisonous gases formed. The total death toll from these disasters was 3,119 people. The four worst accidents in Wales were: 439 deaths at the Senghenydd Colliery Disaster at Universal Colliery in Senghenydd, Glamorgan, in a gas explosion in 1913. 290 deaths at the Albion Colliery in Cilfynydd, Glamorgan, in a gas explosion on 25 June 1894. 272 deaths at the Prince of Wales Colliery, Abercarn, Monmouthshire, in an explosion of 11 September 1878. 266 deaths in the Gresford Disaster near Wrexham in North Wales on 22 September 1934. Some collieries, e.g. Morfa Colliery near Port Talbot, Glamorgan, and Black Vein Colliery, Risca, Monmouthshire, suffered three disasters before they were closed for being unsafe. United States The Monongah Mining Disaster was the worst mining accident of American history; 362 workers were killed in an underground explosion on December 6, 1907 in Monongah, West Virginia. From 1880 to 1910, mine accidents claimed thousands of fatalities. Where annual mining deaths had numbered more than 1,000 a year during the early part of the 20th century, they decreased to an average of about 500 during the late 1950s, and to 93 during the 1990s. In addition to deaths, many thousands more are injured (an average of 21,351 injuries per year between 1991 and 1999), but overall there has been a downward trend of deaths and injuries. In 1959, the Knox Mine Disaster occurred in Port Griffith, Pennsylvania. The swelling Susquehanna river collapsed into a mine under it and resulted in 12 deaths. In Plymouth, Pennsylvania, the Avondale Mine Disaster of 1869 resulted in the deaths of 108 miners and two rescue workers after a fire in the only shaft eliminated the oxygen in the mine. Federal laws for mining safety resulted from this disaster. Pennsylvania suffered another disaster in 2002 at Quecreek, 9 miners were trapped underground and subsequently rescued after 78 hours. During 2006, 72 miners lost their lives at work, 47 by coal mining. The majority of these fatalities occurred in Kentucky and West Virginia, including the Sago Mine Disaster.[40][41] On April 5, 2010, in the Upper Big Branch Mine disaster an underground explosion caused the deaths of 29 miners. The U.S. Bureau of Mines was created in 1910 to investigate accidents, advise industry, conduct production and safety research, and teach courses in accident prevention, first aid, and mine rescue. The Federal Coal Mine Health and Safety Acts of 1969 and 1977 set further safety standards for the mining.
Views: 5069 Stagefright Tam
Connecting Colorado: Archaeology & Historic Preservation Month 2012
See how archaeology and historic preservation connect and strengthen communities in Colorado.
Views: 731 History Colorado
Mining - Memory Keeper Part 2 - Getting to Work
In May 2008 Christine France from Bluebird Care Sheffield brought together young people from Wath Comprehensive school, former Cortonwood Wood, Manvers Main and Wath miners and their families, the local communities and professionals from the Mining Musuem Wakefield to create a history record that would capture the real heart of working Iand striking!) in the coal industry as well as living in a mining community #mining #cortonwoodwood #minersstrike
Views: 1194 ladybirdladybird66
Abandoned Home in the Middle of Town -  Derelict Farmhouse
See photos and extended contnet here: https://www.derelictdoug.net/derelict-doug-blog/abandoned-home-found-in-the-middle-of-gypsum-colorado While returning from a visit to Glenwood Springs we stopped for gas in the sweet little Mountain town of Gypsum Colorado. Gypsum is a relatively new city, which celebrated its centennial in 1982. Unlike most of the towns in the region, it is not a mining town. In fact, its primary industry is agriculture, specifically potatoes. While gassing up I found saw an abandoned property that shares the lot with the station I was using. Needless to say, I took a closer look (at a respectful distance). I found this unique little two-story abandoned home captivating. You don’t normally see an abandoned home off a major intersection, next to a brand new service station. It turns out this property was occupied as soon as 2017. In fact, the last owner operated a taco truck off the land, it was appropriately “The Orange Taco Truck”. From what I understand it had amazing salsa, but the food trucks life was short lived. The house dates back to the 1930’s; however; the adjacent cabin appears older. The cabin has been well kept and shows signs of recent restoration. While the home shows signs of neglect; buckling roof, ancient shingles, and likely filled with asbestos or led paint. My best guess is this property was sold for redevelopment or was condemned by the city. Judging by the byt the age of the property and the size of the lot, I feel this house has more of a story to tell. Unfortunately, little records exist; however, I was glad to have captured the house before it is leveled and repurposed. If you know anything additional about the property and its history please comment below. Keep Up-To-Date with Me Here: https://derelictdoug.net Or Follow Me Here: https://www.instagram.com/derelictdoug https://twitter.com/Derlict_doug https://www.facebook.com/DerelictDoug
Views: 331 Derelict Doug
The heartbreaking impact of rabies
Emma Laundon lost her son to rabies. She tells her heartbreaking story in this video, making it clear how this 100% preventable disease still has an impact on communities in Malawi and India. Mission Rabies and Dogs Trust are partnering up to fight rabies through the mass vaccination of dogs in these countries, saving both human and animal lives. You can find more information about Mission Rabies on our homepage http://www.missionrabies.com and please follow us on Facebook facebook.com/missionrabies and Twitter @MissionRabies
Views: 153389 Mission Rabies
Bradford Basement Music Video
A 90's Music Video (Colorado School of Mines)
Views: 65 jrushinv
Kids Risk Death Diving for Gold in Philippines
(Manila, September 30, 2015) – The Philippine government is failing to protect children who dig and dive for gold in dangerous small-scale mines, Human Rights Watch said today in a new report and video, released ahead of Children’s Month in the Philippines.
Views: 59682 HumanRightsWatch
Britannia Mine Museum on Shaw TV
The Britannia Mine Museum is celebrating 110 years of discoveries. Join them for a special tour of this magical place filled with authentic history. Take a ride deep into an original mine, explore what the community was once like, and pan for gold!
Views: 3607 Shaw TV Sea to Sky
Blasting A Lime Stone Quarry In Yorkshire (1938)
Title reads: "YORKSHIRE". Various shots of a man inserting some dynamite into the base of a limestone quarry. The wife of a company director (presumably of the mining company) pushes down the detonator and the blast of the huge explosion reduces a large amount of the quarry to rubble and dust clouds. FILM ID:949.29 A VIDEO FROM BRITISH PATHÉ. EXPLORE OUR ONLINE CHANNEL, BRITISH PATHÉ TV. IT'S FULL OF GREAT DOCUMENTARIES, FASCINATING INTERVIEWS, AND CLASSIC MOVIES. http://www.britishpathe.tv/ FOR LICENSING ENQUIRIES VISIT http://www.britishpathe.com/ British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 120,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1979. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website. https://www.britishpathe.com/
Views: 237 British Pathé
Water Returns To Ancient Cities & River Channels After 3000+ Years of Drought (623)
With river channels filling after thousands of years or being dry in Afghanistan, and also next to abandoned ruins and the same thing happening in in east Africa as lakes not full since the end of the mid-Holocene refilling, we seriously need to ask ourselves if this isn't a 3000 year + cycle we are repeating, not just a regular 400 year Grand Solar Minimum. True Leaf Organic Seeds ADAPT 2030 Link http://www.pjtra.com/t/SkNITkxPS0xDR0xPRkdLQ0dLSUdOSw Satellites Reveal Thousands of Forgotten Ancient Sites in Afghanistan http://www.ancient-origins.net/news-history-archaeology/going-where-archaeologists-cannot-spy-satellites-reveal-thousands-forgotten-021763 http://www.ancient-origins.net/news-history-archaeology/afghan-archaeologists-battle-chinese-mining-interests-020324 https://oi.uchicago.edu/research/camel/afghan-heritage-mapping-partnership https://oi.uchicago.edu/camel https://www.sott.net/article/371257-Silk-Road-central-US-DoD-satellite-images-reveal-extraordinary-archaeological-sites-in-Afghanistan Rivers of Afghanistan https://web.archive.org/web/20121019062103/http://pubs.usgs.gov/ds/529/pdf/ds529_olson_kabulbasin_report_508.pdf http://floodlist.com/asia/afghanistan-floods-update-may-2018 Floods Somalia http://floodlist.com/africa/somalia-floods-april-may-2018 http://floodlist.com/africa/kenya-rainfall-april-may-2018-nasa https://watchers.news/2018/05/03/catastrophic-floods-hit-somalia-some-of-the-worst-the-region-has-ever-seen/ ADAPT 2030 on PayPal paypal.me/adapt2030 ADAPT 2030 Mini Ice Age FB Page https://www.facebook.com/Miniiceage Content Provided by David DuByne http://www.oilseedcrops.org You can also find this Mini Ice Age Conversations podcast on iTunes / Stitcher Radio / Soundcloud
Views: 84795 Adapt 2030
The science of milk - Jonathan J. O'Sullivan
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-science-of-milk-jonathan-j-o-sullivan The milk industry produces in excess of 840 million tons of products each year. Why do humans drink so much milk? And given that all mammals lactate, why do we favor certain types of milk over others? Jonathan J. O’Sullivan describes how milk is made. Lesson by Jonathan J. O'Sullivan, animation by TED-Ed.
Views: 865329 TED-Ed
Beach Metal Detecting UK - Fishing Weights vs GOLD (The Yorkshire Digger)
A day out at Rhu searching for treasure. This time I am blessed with a back breaking amount of lead fishing weights. #theyorkshiredigger #no1metaldetectorist
What Balanced The Brimham Rocks?
Hey guys, in north Yorkshire, in England, there is a place known as Brimham moore. and on this moore you will find some of the weirdest rock formations on earth. Known as the Brimham rocks, they are a group of mysteriously balanced stones which stretch for a kilometre across the moor. Protected by the national trust, they make up a portion of the Nidderdale area of natural outstanding beauty, some stones are in excess of 30 metres in height, somehow left perched precariously upon one another. The rocks of Brimham moore, are known as mill-stone grit, a form of sandstone which dots the British isles, it was once a highly sought after stone for grinding wheat, often attached to the sails of a windmill, hence the name mill stone, their abrasive characteristics were highly suited for grinding. What strange force could be capable of balancing such huge stones upon one another? Well it turns out nature is more than capable of creating such wonderful artwork. The amazing shapes were actually caused by glacial movement, over many years, the rock was slowly grinded away with the current of the glacial ices that once oozed across England. Subsequently Leaving many stones balanced upon tiny eroded bases, you could be mistaken in thinking they were created by an artist, yet nature proves she is more than capable of creating art too. The area was recognized as being a Site of Special Scientific Interest in 1958, with The stones open to the public all year round. Many formations have been named, though imagination and the correct viewing angle is required in understanding the choices. Examples include the Sphinx, the Watchdog, the Camel, the Turtle and the Dancing Bear, yet, The most interesting of the formations is known as idol rock, appearing to defy physics it is certainly a very cool natural curiosity. thanks to Englands absence of earthquakes, they have remained balanced for thousands of years. Hopefully they will remain for thousands more,
Views: 28512 Mystery History
Walk through an old mine
Old mine exploration,
Views: 61 John Cooper
Wanderin' Through Fort Collins' Past - Pioneers, Presidents & Trees
Local historian Wayne Sundberg talks about how the Fort Collins' Streets got their names.
This time we explore the ancient ruins of Rievaulx Abbey, It’s by the far the oldest thing we’ve ever explored! Tucked away in a small Yorkshire valley, Rievaulx Abbey is almost 900 years old, and in that time it has seen fire, famine, death, destruction and eventually the complete decimation by King Henry VIII. Today the abbey stands as a testament to the incredible engineering and construction talents of the Monks who made it, and still holds an amazingly ethereal atmosphere reminiscent of the beautiful songs and chants that the monks performed here several times a day for more than 400 years. It’s not your average urbex adventure - but its big, it’s abandoned, and its full of interesting facts and finds! Join us as we tour the incredible Rievaulx Abbey. For more Urban Exploration videos and photographs follow us on https://www.facebook.com/AfterTheApocalypseTeam https://www.instagram.com/after_the_apocalypse_team Urban exploring can be very dangerous, Take caution and respect abandoned buildings.
Requested by Our Good Admin Chris Campbell here is another version amended and stitched this together played around with it's tempo and also added a few filters ...Here is Walton colliery Steam Winding Gear No.2 Enjoy It Feel It 😉👌 get us on facebook LINK HERE https://www.facebook.com/groups/FlanshawDarnleyPeacockLupsetEastmoorAlverthorpeDen/
LGR - Interstate '76: Vehicular Combat Poetry [A Review]
In an alternate 1976 where the oil crisis only got worse, you've got a funkadelic dystopia where people have strapped weapons to their vehicles and spout poetry. My kinda combat racing! ● Consider supporting LGR on Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/LazyGameReviews ● Social links: https://twitter.com/lazygamereviews http://www.facebook.com/LazyGameReviews Music used is from the I-76 soundtrack.
Views: 215775 LGR
Cemetery of Mile High History
Haunted Graveyard with ghosts & Spirits..?
Ghost hunters Colorado: SEE More at http://www.YouTube.com/ParanormalTravels

Where is This Graveyard..?
LOCATION: Riverside Historical Cemetery - Denver, Colorado
Denver's Oldest Cemetery - Riverside Cemetery is the longest continually operating cemetery in Denver, and one of the most significant historical resources in Colorado. Noting the importance of the 77-acre site, the cemetery was designated a National Historic District in 1992. Now surrounded by the gritscape of a disparate industrial district, partly in the City and County of Denver and partly in Adams County, the cemetery is in a state of rapid decline.

Haunted Graveyard with ghosts & Spirits..? Riverside Cemetery occupies a 77-acre site between Brighton Boulevard and the east bank of the South Platte River, approximately 4 miles down stream from downtown Denver, Colorado. The majority of Riverside Cemetery lies within Adams County, Colorado, however the rest of the cemetery, the cemeteries' entrance and administration building, are within the City and County of Denver. Riverside Cemetery originally was the property of the Riverside Cemetery Association from its founding in 1876 until 1900 when the association's assets were transferred to the Fairmount Cemetery Association (presently known as Fairmount Cemetery Company). In late 2000, Fairmount Cemetery Company along with members of the community founded the Fairmount Heritage Foundation to be a educational resource for the community and to protect and preserve the heritage of both the company's properties: Riverside Cemetery and Fairmount Cemetery. The volunteers of this foundation staff the Riverside Cemetery Office on Tuesdays and Thursdays and organize events and preservation projects for the cemeteries. History When first opened, the graveyard's secluded location on the banks of the South Platte River and the surrounding greenery made it a popular choice for wealthy families; the opening of the Burlington Railroad in the 1890s changed this, spurring industrial growth in the neighborhood, and some families chose to have their relatives' remains exhumed and reburied elsewhere. Prominent people continued to be interred there, with ornate headstones to mark their graves; however, the proportion of unmarked graves rose dramatically, as counties from all over the state sent the bodies of their impoverished dead citizens there. Riverside remained the area's most significant cemetery until the mid-20th century, and retains importance for scholars studying in the early history of Denver, as the city kept no systematic death records until 1910. Today, the neighborhood has become a largely industrial area, surrounded by a gas station, smokestacks, train tracks, and an industrial park, a few blocks from Interstate 70. It remains a minor tourist attraction; in 2001, 3,000 people went on walking tours of the site. The cemetery's final grave site was assigned in July 2005; the management company, Fairmount Cemetery Inc., indicated that they would not accept further burials after that, because they were losing money on each sale. They have also stopped watering and cut back drastically on services, claiming that their $2.1 million endowment, which generated roughly $62,000 per year in interest, was not enough to water the property and properly maintain all the graves; their records show that they lost $159,000 in 2003. They still employ two groundskeepers to pick up trash, but have had to refuse offers of maintenance help from volunteers due to liability issues. In 2005, Fairmount approached the city government and requested they take over operation of the cemetery; however, the city were forced to decline due to lack of funds. Local residents, concerned by the dying trees and grass and generally poor state of the cemetery, formed a group, Friends of Historic Riverside Cemetery, to bring public attention to the issue. They requested the assistance of a local Orthodox church whose founders are buried there; Fairmount indicated that they would be willing to transfer the endowment and operations of the cemetery to a group that could provide an additional trust of $1 million to cover operating expenses.
Views: 132 MrMovieVideos
Biggest pans of gold yet! Hillside gold!
Created by VideoShow:http://videoshowapp.com/free
Hyperlapse Montréal
HYPERLAPSE MONTREAL is a high-speed guided tour around Montreal city. Taking you through the notable places of the metropolis in a hurried 5 minutes long-take, using the hyperlapse technique, this unique experience will hold your breath until the end. HYPERLAPSE MONTRÉAL est une visite guidée à haute vitesse de Montréal. Elle présente les lieux symboliques de la métropole grâce à la technique du « hyperlapse » en un plan-séquence de 5 minutes traversant les jours et les saisons. C’est un voyage décoiffant qui vous immergera du début à la fin. Paul Labranche - [email protected] Music : Daughter - Medicine (Sound Remedy) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bBD_CJsLZj0
Views: 81386 Paul Labranche
Old Gold Mines are a Great Place to Metal Detect. Here in California in the Desert we have a ton of Abandon Gold Mines. (Forget about Finding more gold). The miners dropped a ton of Silver Coins.... That's what I found Digging around one Gold Mine Here in California.
Views: 5256 valkari67
World's biggest economies throughout history | The Economist
Time is money: An animated infographic showing the top three economies throughout history. Does China have the world's largest economy? Is China's economy bigger than America's? Time is money–the world's largest economies throughout history. At the start of the Common Era, India was the world’s largest economy, followed by China. The far-flung Roman Empire came a distant third. A thousand years later, it looked almost the same. But third place shifted to Byzantium, in modern-day Turkey. Five hundred years after that, Italy returned, rich from renaissance trade. Over several centuries, other European powers vied for third: initially France, and then Britain. China and India swapped places. After the industrial revolution, the top three economies accounted for less than half of global output. In the 20th century, America dominated. China temporarily fell away. Russia made the top three. As did Japan. Britain dropped down. Now the modern world resembles the distant past: China and India are back, along with a single Western economy. And America’s preeminence is over. China overtakes US as the world's largest economy. For more multimedia content from The Economist visit our website: http://econ.st/1sWSMMP
Views: 148617 The Economist
#VlogLikeaBoss Launch Q&A!
GET THE BOOK & BONUSES! http://vloglikeaboss.com Thank you to Enligtened Audiovisual for the help with this stream! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCgmuYLdZaJYaJ1DmO2dm6NA Savvy Sexy Social, ep. 701
Views: 3405 Amy Landino
Why is Life the Way it Is? with Nick Lane
The vital question: Earth teems with life but why is it the way it is, and how did it begin in the first place? Nick Lane unravels the tangled history of life. Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Nick Lane and Matthew Cobb came together to tell the story of life. Watch Matthew Cobb’s take on the tale here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MYxASuEqMlY And watch the Q&A here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L4N6ws1YTEk Nick Lane is an evolutionary biochemist in the Department of Genetics, Evolution and Environment, University College London. His work focuses on the origin of life, and the origin and evolution of eukaryotes. He is also author of prize-winning popular science books, including 'Life ascending'. Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
Views: 46311 The Royal Institution
Views: 1505 GRIMDIGGER1
The Pixies - Where Is My Mind (Animal Cover)
По многочисленным просьбам группа ВК https://vk.com/insane_cherry_official Where is my: Oh long johnson = https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kkwiQmGWK4c Gabe the dog = https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hO6G8jxV-YU Gabe vs. phone = https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=m9CIywDbP-c NONONO Cat = https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oKI-tD0L18A PF PF BLBLBLE rythm Goat = https://youtu.be/FC4v5nXWYI0?t=18 Yelling fox = https://youtu.be/5aT8TWFxmEI?t=244 YEAH lamb = https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2cfOi5BdxW8
Views: 1835457 Insane Cherry
I Hear You - Margot Robbie Tells the Story of a Syrian Law Student
The ‘I Hear You’ project is video series that highlights the real life, word-for-word stories of refugees from around the world. The actors are speaking and interpreting the words of refugees who have fled danger and are unable to tell their stories publicly due to threats to their security. In this film, actress Margot Robbie gives voice to a young student who fled Syria. Find out more about about the refugee crisis and please support Oxfam's work at: http://oxf.am/StandAsOne
Views: 3473 oxfaminternational
#2BillionCare - do you?
http://www.fao.org/dryland-forestry/en/ Two billion people live in the drylands, which cover 41 percent of the world's land area. Far from being bare and lifeless, these drylands contain trees and forests essential to the lives of people and animals, supplying basic needs such as food, medicine, wood, energy, and fodder for livestock. But every minute, we lose 23 hectares of land to desertification. Restoring these lands will return life to the soil and to the communities who know them best and depend on them for their livelihoods. As new trees and plants grow, transforming drylands into greener landscapes, they will help combat climate change, desertification and contribute to humanity’s efforts to save the planet. Help raise awareness on the importance of the world's dryland forests and the need for action towards their sustainable management and restoration by sharing this video. #2billioncare More information: http://www.fao.org/dryland-forestry/en/ This video was produced as a pro bono project by M&C Saatchi Abel, South Africa and supported financially by the European Union. Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=FAOoftheUN Follow #UNFAO on social media! * Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/UNFAO * Google+ - https://plus.google.com/+UNFAO * Instagram - https://instagram.com/unfao/ * LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/company/fao * Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/faoknowledge © FAO: http://www.fao.org
IKS Real History Bunker and Tunnel Explortaion Team
IKS Production 2011 Historic Depths investigating the historic places in Depth! In and around Kent. Urban exploration (often shortened as urbex or UE) is the examination of the normally unseen or off-limits parts of urban areas or industrial facilities.[1] Urban exploration is also commonly referred to as infiltration, although some people consider infiltration to be more closely associated with the exploration of active or inhabited sites. It may also be referred to as "draining" (when exploring drains) "urban spelunking", "urban caving", or "building hacking". The nature of this activity presents various risks, including both physical danger and the possibility of arrest and punishment. Many, but not all, of the activities associated with urban exploration could be considered trespassing or other violations of local or regional laws, including—but not limited to—invasion of privacy and certain broadly-interpreted anti-terrorism laws. Mine exploration is a hobby in which people visit abandoned mines, quarries, and sometimes operational mines. Enthusiasts usually engage in such activities for the purpose of exploration and documentation, sometimes through the use of surveying and photography. In this respect, mine exploration might be considered a type of amateur industrial archaeology. In many ways, however, it is closer to caving, with many participants actively interested in exploring both mines and caves. Mine exploration typically requires equipment such as helmets, head lamps, Wellington boots, and climbing gear. Mine exploration typically involves less crawling and more walking than caving, since mines were purposefully excavated to allow human access. Some disused mines have been adapted for tourism, or use by organized outdoor recreation groups. Conversely, gaining access to other mines may require technical skills such as rappelling or Single Rope Technique. Such techniques may also be used inside a mine to explore a winze, shaft, or steep incline. Similarly, some traverses and slopes may be roped for safety, particularly if organized groups are taken into the mine. Mine exploration shares some interests with Urban Exploration, primarily that of gaining access to abandoned or sometimes restricted locations. Most mine explorers share an unspoken code of ethics, that of leaving sites in the same condition as they were found. A common phrase illustrating this viewpoint is the Baltimore Grotto caving society's motto: "take nothing but pictures, leave nothing but footprints." Caving—also occasionally known as spelunking in the United States and potholing in the United Kingdom—is the recreational pastime of exploring wild (generally non-commercial) cave systems. In contrast, speleology is the scientific study of caves and the cave environment.[1] The challenges involved in the activity depend on the cave being visited, but often include the negotiation of pitches, squeezes, and water (although actual cave diving is a separate sub-specialty undertaken only by very few cavers). Climbing or crawling is often necessary, and ropes are used extensively for safe negotiation of particularly steep or slippery passages. Caves have been explored out of necessity (for shelter from the elements or from enemies), out of curiosity or for mystical reasons for thousands of years. However, only in the last century or two has the activity developed into a sophisticated, athletic pastime. In recent decades, caving has changed considerably due to the availability of modern protective wear and equipment. It has recently come to be known as an "extreme sport" by some (though not commonly considered as such by its practitioners, who may dislike the term for its perceived connotation of disregard for safety). Many of the skills involved in caving can also be put to use in mine exploration and urban exploration.
Views: 675 IKS Exploration
Is it GOLD beach metal detecting uk in sub zero temperatures...?
Is it GOLD beach metal detectinguk in sub zero temperatures with the xp deus..? helensburgh beach https://youtu.be/XvJlRN6GzUY
Metal Detecting Wild West Military Fort Found Treasure
My Detector: T2 https://amzn.to/2MrjkGC FOUND some unbelievable RELICS and old COINS while metal detecting and old west military fort garrisoned by cavalry and infantry units of the famous Buffalo Soldiers. Armed with my Tekentics T2 metal detector I made some amazing finds from the Indian wars and Civil War era. Including a silver seated quarter, buttons and other relics. Join us as we detect this historic spot for buried treasure and relics.
Views: 1238 RB's Variety Channel
Gregorian - Nothing else matters
From Santiago de Compostela
Views: 10528819 laharsama
Metal Detecting UK. First hunt of 2018. GOLD, Hammered coins and several historical artefacts.
First couple of hunts of 2018. Gold, Hammered coins and several historical artefacts. Hope you enjoy the show :-)
Views: 979 Dirt Surfer
Wakefield 1972-73 Heath Common And ALSO May 1977 Wobblys
A Journy To The Earliest Places I Have In My Mind As A Child Growing up In 70's Wakefield Enjoy Hit Subscribe Button If You Want To See More Thanks For Watching my facebook memory den here 👇👇👇👇👇👇 https://www.facebook.com/groups/FlanshawDarnleyPeacockLupsetEastmoorAlverthorpeDen/ my facebook music den here 👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇 https://www.facebook.com/groups/218833715272533/ Cliff'S Youtube Channel Here 👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇 https://www.youtube.com/user/MrCliff1968 ALSO MY LIFE STORY GROWING UP ON FLANSHAW HERE 👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇👇 https://dadandcaitlen.com/2017/02/04/flanshaw-memories-mine-and-yours-childhood-1984-1987/
Part 2 Al Crisp CPR Great White North Division
In part 2 Al gives us a tour of his layout and you get a chance to see his amazing attention to scenery and rock formations.
Views: 2368 CNLVN
Killer, Giant steam engine in action video.mp4
World Biggest Engine By Far, Steam Engine HD, must see, Possibly World's biggest, Sheffield Kelham Island Museum, South Yorkshire, UK
Views: 18426 Idris Gadour
Rockdale-Silverdale Ghost Town - Chaffee County Colorado
4 cabins remain in the old mining town of Rockdale. Located in Chaffee County's Clear Creek Canyon.
Views: 264 ColoradoTravelTips
UK Abandoned Mine Explore #8 : A Very Shaley Water Level.
I return to the Emma mine, climb down a cliff with a raft to explore the deep flooded sections. Also I show viewers many of the artifacts I have found while . Another adventure in ancient mines. This one, is a particularly dangerous one as the adit is extremely long and cuts through shale, which is very easy to damage . I was asked what high elevation Colorado mines were like, this is a good example. Big, wet and sketchy. Like parking structure ramps inside. Eight miles of tunnels! Or at least thats what one old mining report says about the main abandoned mine in Dead Man Canyon. This massive, multi-level silver .
Views: 16 Heidi Haynes
Mike & I decide to have a little bet! Not only did he win the bet but he also found one of my big bucket list items before me! Enjoy this metal detecting adventure that's loaded with a bunch of silver and other old interesting things! Don't miss this awesome treasure hunt! Make sure you subscribe to the channel!
Views: 7985 Dig That Beep
Big Bill Murphy - Tonopah Hero
This is a tribute to 'Big Bill' Murphy, who gave his own life to rescue a number of miners trapped in the Belmont Mine fire on Feb. 23, 1911.
Views: 310 Mizpah Hotel