If someone told me that mold can be beautiful, I would just give them a disgusted look and say “Ew, no way!” But Beauty of Science proves me wrong in their latest video The Rise of Molds. It shows different types of mold growing in a super-macro timelapse, and it turns that “disgusting” mold into a true work of art.
Discover the fascinating beauty of chemicals crystalizing with this gorgeous timelapse
We’ve seen some incredible videos from Beauty of Science and I’m always happy to see new ones. The latest timelapse, The Vibrancy, comes from Envisioning Chemistry, a collaboration between Beauty of Science and Chinese Chemical Society. It shows various crystalization processes up close, and it’s full of vibrant colors and playful patterns. Along with perfect music, it’s a real feast for the eyes, ears, and soul. Check it out!
This stunning macro footage shows 11 elements that make up your body
Beauty of Science has presented us with some amazing video before. To celebrate The International Year of the Periodic Table, the team has created a fantastic video which celebrates human life. We’ve all mainly been made of 11 chemical elements, and this video shows these elements from up close in a beautiful series of macro video clips.
This stunning video captures all four seasons through microscopes and macro lenses
The team at Beauty of Science see the world a little differently to most of us. While we’re far too busy looking with our eyes, they’re seeing through microscopes and macro lenses. So many things happen on the small scale that we simply can’t see. Things we’d never even know about unless we went specifically looking for them, or somebody showed us to them.
And showing them to us is exactly where Beauty of Science excel. To round off their 2016 they’ve released the short film, Seasons – In a Small World. It shows incredible beauty found in the extremely small. Sights we’d not otherwise be able to see, and as the name suggests, it covers the four seasons found throughout the year. The colours, pace, timing, and action goes extremely well, set to the Strauss’ The Blue Danube.
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