Did you know that Sea Lions actually can play volleyball? And it's pretty funny to see! :-D
Researchers found this bioluminescent, out-of-this-world jellyfish in the dark depths of the ocean. Like in "Pacific Rim," maybe we've been looking for extraterrestrials in the wrong place...
Slow motion and timelapse have been essential to nature documentaries for a long time — but back in the day, they had to be done in controlled studio settings. Advancements in digital cameras made the "Planet Earth" and its gorgeous slow-mo shots possible.
In tests, the insects learned to use tools they would never find in nature.
Honestly, if every fishing trip was a fight between you and an alligator, more kids might be excited to go.
20 years later, a fresh look at the classic film.
The world's greatest dog sanctuary is on a small farm in Costa Rica, where hundreds of canines run wild over the land — eating huge piles of food and slobbering happily on Lya Battle and her small band of dedicated volunteers.
Beware when bringing food to the beach! Especially if there are lots of seagulls out and about! This teen made the mistake of sharing a little bit of her lunch with these seagulls and now they won't leave her alone! These crazy seabirds are willing to do just about anything for a bite of food!
And they're willing to tell a couple of lies if that's what it'll take to give sweet Slugger a home.
A scared baby elephant is separated from his mother and tries to find her. Only a dung camera is there to bear witness.
Because you're crossing that stream, whether on your own four legs or dragged by the scruff of your little bear neck.
We didn't know that the uncanny valley applied to animals, but this video proves it most certainly does.
For too long we've annoyed zoo tigers by flying camera drones above them. Today is the day they fight back.
What happens when you combine ferocious Siberian tigers with modern technology? Bouncing, pouncing, and even a bit of trouncing. Video footage of a habitat f...
If you give this neural network a pretty true-to-life drawing, you'll get something pretty good out of it. If you give the network something kinda shitty, well... you'll see.
Humphead Parrotfish are rather extraordinary creatures: with their ultra-strong jaws, they eat coral reefs (and rock) and defecate sand — which in turn becomes the tropical beaches we know and love.
He brings her peanut butter treats. Every. Single. Day. How's your cold, black heart feeling now, internet?
Scott Clark notes that his son Asher is "perfectly fine," but still, rethink this one in the future, Scott.
Vox chats with the BBC Natural History Unit about how they're constantly raising the bar for nature cinematography.
Something like this scenario has actually been discovered in nature, albeit not with humans.
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