Here is a fascinating timelapse video that you don’t see every day! It’s not just any ship; it’s the AIDAnova Cruise Ship – a magnificent modern-day structure that’s 1,100 feet long and can accommodate up to 6,600 passengers. The video itself is impressive, capturing the construction process from start to finish. The engine stands out as a marvel in its own right, dwarfing compared to the rest of the ship. But what really caught my attention was the quirky paint job on the bow. It’s an intriguing contrast to the traditional colors you see on most ships. Trust me; it’s worth watching the video all the way through to see it!
Cinematic Timelapse of LNG Powered AIDAnova Cruise Ship
This is Ali. Bespectacled and mustachioed father, math blogger, and soccer player. I also do consult for global math and science startups.
The Fascinating Science of Snowflakes in 4 Minutes Explained by Brian Cox
From the Royal Society, physicist Brian Cox explains how snowflakes form, why each snowflake is unique, and debunks an age-old myth about the color of snowflakes in a short 4-minute…
Discovering the Rare Video Interview with John Von Neumann on Youtube
The interview was conducted on the educational television show "America's Youth Wants to Know" in 1956. At that time, Von Neumann was serving as the Commissioner of the Atomic Energy…
Richard Feynman – Ode To A Flower
In one interview on BBC for the Horizon, Richard Feynman shared a conversation that we call this monologue “Ode to the Flower.”
This Cyclist Goes Faster by Flying Like Superman
Cycling is not just a physical activity but also a science. The key lies in finding ways to make yourself more aerodynamic, which would reduce wind resistance and ultimately lead…
Process of Mass Producing Pencils
In a small town in Japan, a factory specializing in the production of pencils is bustling with activity. Through a stunning video, viewers are given a glimpse into each and…
Kokichi Sugihara’s Mind-Bending Optical Illusions
Optical illusions are fascinating due to their ability to distort our perception of reality. But have you ever seen Kokichi Sugihara's three-dimensional optical illusions that appear to defy the laws…