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The Lifecycle of a Water Drop Animated in Captivating Stop Motion

Date:
January 29, 2014
Source:
Buzz60 / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
If you've never given much thought to the life cycle of a drop of water, prepare to be mesmerized by this pop-up book-slash-clever animation. A British paper engineer collaborated with an animator and photographer to create an amazing video documenting the life cycle of a water droplet through a pop-up book. Jen Markham explains. Video provided by Buzz60


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last updated on 2014-08-27 at 8:18 am EDT

Spain: The Battle Over Water

Spain: The Battle Over Water

Deutsche Welle (Aug. 21, 2013) — As a result of the economic crisis, many municipalities in Spain have sold their public water utilities to private companies. Now some local communities are finding out that the water supply networks are no longer being maintained properly and that water quality is on the decline. By the end of the year, about 60 percent of water utility management will be partly or entirely in private hands, making Spain the frontrunner in water privatization within Europe. Some experts are already calling it a "water bubble, and communities that are still trying to sell their water utilities are no longer able to obtain top prices. Now some communities are trying to regain public control over their water supply.
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Frozen Blue Waterfall Brings out the Curious in New York

Frozen Blue Waterfall Brings out the Curious in New York

Reuters - US Online Video (Mar. 9, 2014) — A frozen waterfall that suddenly turned a vibrant shade of blue is captivating residents of Wolcott, New York. Nathan Frandino reports. Video provided by Reuters
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World in 2050: Tech Breakthroughs and Lifestyle Revolutions

World in 2050: Tech Breakthroughs and Lifestyle Revolutions

Reuters - Business Video Online (Feb. 12, 2014) — In this animated video, Forum for the Future founder Jonathon Porritt shares his excitement at how upbeat and dynamic the world could be in 2050, if we play our cards right. Video provided by Reuters
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Climate in Bolivia: Water for La Paz

Climate in Bolivia: Water for La Paz

Deutsche Welle (Nov. 11, 2012) — The metropolitan area of La Paz is expected to grow to 8 million people in the coming twenty years. Water from the mountains is already barely sufficient to supply the Bolivian capital during dry seasons. Because of climate change, rainy seasons can no longer be reliably calculated. To ensure an adequate long-term supply of clean water for the region, which lies at an altitude of 4000 meters above sea level, water management around the six Andean glaciers has to be adjusted to suit the climatic changes.
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