Science Videos

from AP, Reuters, AFP, and other news services

Rising temperatures cause ice jams, flooding in Michigan

Date:
March 20, 2014
Source:
Reuters - US Online Video / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Huge pieces of ice block the Raisin River near Detroit as snow and ice melt, flooding city streets. Vanessa Johnston reports. Video provided by Reuters


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last updated on 2015-02-28 at 9:13 am EST

Rio Zoo’s Animals Cool Off With Ice-Lollies

Rio Zoo’s Animals Cool Off With Ice-Lollies

Reuters - Light News Video Online (Jan. 13, 2015) — Animals at Rio de Janeiro's Jardim Zoologico Zoo are given ice-lollies, ice cream and frozen meat treats to keep them cool amid scorching summer temperatures. Rough cut (no reporter narration). Video provided by Reuters
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Ice Climber Becomes First Ever To Climb Up Frozen Niagara Falls

Ice Climber Becomes First Ever To Climb Up Frozen Niagara Falls

Buzz60 (Feb. 3, 2015) — Canadian Ice climber Will Gadd completed perhaps the most spectacularly famous ice climb in the history of the world, climbing up the ice of a frozen Niagara Falls in the dead of winter. Jen Markham (@jenmarkham) has the amazing video. Video provided by Buzz60
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"Smarter" Cities for China

"Smarter" Cities for China

Xinhua News Agency (Sep. 14, 2012) — This year marked the first time in history that more Chinese were living in cities than in the countryside. But the rapid urbanization is causing many so-called "urban diseases," ranging from reducing traffic jams to confronting the unique infrastructure challenges for those living in concrete jungles. An expert at the Smart City Expo China 2012 says smarter technology may offer the solution.
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U.S. Predicts Lower Heating Bills This Winter Due to Weather

U.S. Predicts Lower Heating Bills This Winter Due to Weather

TheStreet (Oct. 7, 2014) — Cooler temperatures should cut heating bills this winter, as few expect the same harsh weather that chilled much of the nation last year. Low temperatures across the Midwest, South and East forced people to use more heat last winter and the price of some fuels soared because of shortages. This year everyone is likely to get a little break on their bills from the weather, and some residents will see substantial price declines too. Heating oil prices are the lowest they've been in four years, and propane prices have fallen far from their peaks last winter. Prices for natural gas and electricity should be higher this winter. But the combined 88% of U.S. households that rely on them for heat should still see lower bills because of lower demand, assuming the weather cooperates. Video provided by TheStreet
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