This pretty much proves it -- nature is terrifying AND awesome. This video shows what happens in the woods when humans aren't around. It's pretty amazing, but if we ever stumbled across that many bears in one place ... let's just say there aren't enough pants in the world.
If you brought a spare pare of pants to work today, feel free to watch this video. Storm chasers Bradon Ivey and Sean Casey were sitting in their "Tornado Intercept Vehicle" when they quite literally intercepted a tornado.
Bubbles, bubbles everywhere and GAH BUBBLES EVERYWHERE!!!!! If, by some chance, a resident of Footdee, in Aberdeen, Scotland had been quoting Willy Wonka and looked out his window, this is probably what he would've said. The entire town has been covered in foam blown ashore by strong winds from the North Sea...
For those of you who haven't heard of 'Storm Chasers,' it was a documentary reality television series on the Discovery Channel. Unfortunately for fans, this exhilarating show was cancelled earlier this year. Luckily, the internet provides us the opportunity to watch some of the craziest clips from the show.
The 2012 solar eclipse is an annual event where the moon crosses over the sun creating what many (or at least the internet) are calling a "ring of fire." And in case you were too busy watching Katy Perry swinging in midair at the Billboard Music Awards while performing 'Wide Awake,' you probably missed it.
Super Moon 2012, which occurred Saturday night, was not a sight to be missed, even if you were too busy drinking your Cinco de Mayo margaritas. This natural phenomenon is the one time a year when the moon is closer to the earth than ever, making it appear 30 percent brighter and 14 percent bigger. It also makes us stare off into space and go, "Whoah!?"
Between 10 and 18 tornadoes ripped through the Dallas area on Tuesday. Homes were destroyed, vehicles were tossed around like rag dolls and residents frantically sought shelter. And many folks captured the wreckage on their video cameras and phones.
A group of students from Yale University have discovered a species of fungi in the Amazon that eats the common plastic polyurethane. And, what's more, Pestalotiopsis microspora can nosh on plastic even in an oxygen-free environment, which makes it perfect to survive in a landfill. There you go! Earth's waste management problem has just been solved! (Not really, but it's a start.)