There are a number of collections that are like this — collections that aim to demonstrate science concepts in a way that is easily digestible. Each is unique in its own way, and I really encourage you to spend some time Google-ing about and finding all the various lists, as many of them are terribly informative.

Here, full disclosure, we tried to trace down the original source. This means that, if we found something on Reddit, we did a reverse image search to trace down the original creator and original appearance (and listed the credits as such).

Anyways, we hope you enjoy the show.

There are curves of constant width besides circles and spheres. It’s a convex planar shape whose width is the same regardless of the orientation of the curve.

This animation shows the act of unrolling a circle’s circumference (or trying to), illustrating the ratio π.

These are used in algebra and probability, where it can be used to find Combinations.

It’s a method of folding a flat surface into a smaller size. It consists of tessellated parallelograms and is used in the solar panels of satellites.

If you kick a soccer ball (or shoot an arrow, fire a missile, or throw a stone), it will arc up into the air and come down again…following the path of a parabola!

The radian is the standard unit of angular measure, used in many areas of mathematics.

A matrix is formed by turning all the rows of a given matrix into columns and vice-versa. The transpose of matrix A is written A^{T}.

It’s a kind of fractal, a mathematically generated pattern that can be reproducible at any magnification or reduction.

They add up to 360 degrees.

In the video, a white blood cell chases and engulfs this bacteria — **watch until the end!**

Smoke is not just nothingness, obviously, so it can burn.

A superconductor levitates over a magnetic track.

Watch a slinky fall to the Earth; this is how slinkies always fall.

Sulphur hexafluoride is much denser than air.

The Elephant’s Trunk nebula in 3D.

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