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95 Worlds and Counting
Mpeg 160x120 Videos - 50 Minutes Total

95w01.htm
Chapter 1 - Intro
95w02.htm
Chapter 2 - Neptune's Triton
95w03.htm
Chapter 3 - Jupiter's Io
95w04.htm
Chapter 4 - Solar System Olympics
95w05.htm
Chapter 5 - Mars's Phobos
95w06.htm
Chapter 6 - Making Craters
95w07.htm
Chapter 7 - Earth's Moon
95w08.htm
Chapter 8 - Saturn's Titan
95w09.htm
Chapter 9 - Suiting Up
95w10.htm
Chapter 10 - Jupiter's Europa
95w11.htm
Chapter 11 - Conclusion
95w12.jpg
PROGRAM DESCRIPTION
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All material, content, images and movies herein Copyright 2007 Science Data - www.sciencedata.net


PROGRAM DESCRIPTION

95 WORLDS AND COUNTING
50:00 minutes total
Copyright 2001

95 WORLDS AND COUNTING takes you where the real action is...
the moons!

Once dismissed as insignificant ice balls, we now know they
are anything but boring! Imagine the most explosive world
in the solar system, producing more heat than anything but
the sun. That's Jupiter's fireball of a moon Io, which is
exploding before our eyes. Try to picture a geyser blasting
5 miles high in the furthest reaches of the solar system, a
geyser not of steam but of liquid ice. That's Neptune's moon
Triton, a world so piercingly cold that everything familiar
to us on earth, including the air, is frozen solid. And then
there is Europa. A moon that may harbor the only other liquid
water ocean in the solar system, an ocean that may even harbor
life.Take a romp through some of the solar system's most exotic
real estate. There are moons out there with atmospheres so thick,
you can strap on wings and fly. There are moons so small that
you wouldn't stand on them, you'd hover! Moons where you'd weigh
no more than a mouse, where you can throw a ball around the
entire body, and where a good jump sends you a mile and a half
into the air. Imagine spelunking on a world called Phobos, scuba
diving on Europa, or bungee jumping off one the solar system's
largest cliffs. Spend an hour exploring the moons, and you'll
never ignore them again!

Science Data produced all of the 3D animation, 3D compositing and 3D match-move
for this program, which premiered on the Discovery Channel in February 2001.


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