Richard Hammond invisible worlds is a television program of the BBC documentary presented by Richard Hammond to the state of the art technology used camera to focus on what humans can not see with the naked eye. This is a long series consisting of three episodes.
1. Speed limits – Richard Hammond explores the extraordinary marvels of the world of hidden details in the blink of an eye. The human eye has about fifty milliseconds to blink. But it takes our brain about one hundred fifty thousandths of a second to process what we see.We are not aware of this period of running time, but in those few milliseconds, there are extraordinary things going completely through. But what if we can break the speed limit? Bend and stretch the time in ways you never thought possible. What new wonders that we see? Now, using the latest high-speed cameras, Richard takes us on a journey beyond the limits of our eye, allowing us to see hidden secrets in every element of our planet. A world where the air can break the rock. And water can break through the metal. A world where the fastest on earth is right under our feet. And in a spectacular blue screen is finally captured, though many have argued that even exists.
2. Out of Sight – The human eye is a remarkable piece of precision engineering, but also very limited.Beyond the narrow range of light that makes the familiar colors of the rainbow is a broad spectrum of light, totally invisible. But what if we could see beyond the narrow limits of our eyes and look into this invisible realm? Richard Hammond does just that, using innovative new imaging technology to take the viewer on a journey of amazing discovery beyond the visible spectrum, see the world, literally, a whole new light. From death-defying aerial repairers in the United States the use of ultraviolet cameras to find an invisible force that lurks hidden in the power lines, German scientists discover the secrets of animal locomotion worldwide movement more powerful X-ray camera to Infrared cameras can finally reveal the secrets inside a hive humble, shows how new technologies are letting us see our world anew.
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