The Olympics may be on hold, but National Geographic is this summer’s ultimate pinch hitter with the season’s other fan-favorite pastime — SHARKFEST!Spotlighting the ocean’s top athletes, National Geographic and Nat Geo WILD together are airing five full weeks of action-packed shark programming with 17 original premieres and the best shark programming from the networks’ massive ...
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Use this video to introduce an example of how scientists use technology to study the natural world. A Crittercam is a camera that is attached to an animal, allowing us to see from the animal's point of view. Crittercams capture both video and audio without human intervention, providing footage that helps us answer questions about the secret lives of animals.
If you're looking for blood and guts to go with your shark TV-viewing this summer, feel free to skip "World's Biggest Great White Shark" on Nat Geo's "SharkFest." But if you want to be impressed ...
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC Shark Tooth Dig Kit - Excavate 3 real Shark Tooth Fossils including Sand Tiger, Otodus and Crow Shark - Great Science Gift for Marine Biology Enthusiasts of any age 4.6 out of 5 stars 2,488. $14.99. National Geographic Kids Sharks Sticker Activity Book: Over 1,000 Stickers! (NG Sticker Activity Books)
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC Shark Tooth Dig Kit - Excavate 3 real Shark Tooth Fossils including Sand Tiger, Otodus and Crow Shark - Great Science Gift for Marine Biology Enthusiasts of any age 4.6 out of 5 stars 1,933. $12.99.
Seeing a shark up close and personal is a thrill for many divers. Wild Chronicles and Crittercam® take a look at the grey reef shark to see how this skilled predator responds to divers who sometimes get too close.
A real life sharkcano? Ocean engineer Brennan Phillips led a team to the remote Solomon Islands in search of hydrothermal activity. They found plenty of activity—including sharks in a submarine volcano. The main peak of the volcano, called Kavachi, was not erupting during their expedition, so they were able to drop instruments, including a deep-sea camera, into the crater.
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A photograph purportedly showing a great white shark leaping out of the water was circulated in December 2016 along with the claim that it was an award-winning image from National Geographic: