Summary of Documental La formacion de la Tierra National Geographic en 169 HD

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This video discusses the formation of the Earth and the impact of human activity on the planet. It shows how the Earth's temperature has been rising, and how this has led to the extinction of many creatures. The documentary then presents the history of the dinosaurs and how they are in danger of extinction. The planet is still subject to sudden changes and is not immune to extinction.

  • 00:00:00 The documentary, "La formación de la Tierra," explores the planet's formation and explains why it is so special. The answers to this question are hidden in the remote past of Earth, and we must travel back in time to see the first humans that walked the land, move across continents in pursuit of collision, encounter deadly saurian species, swim in oceans full of strange life forms, and more. If we can accelerate time, we can see how gravity turned the dust into small rocks to create the planet, and watch as over millions of years the gravity formed these rocks to form Earth. One of at least 100 planets that orbit around the sun, our planet was once an inferno with a temperature of 1,200 degrees Celsius. There was no air, only carbon dioxide nitrogen water vapor. It was so toxic and hot that if we approached it closer we would be incinerated and suffocated in seconds. Today, the newborn planet is a hot ball of rock liquid lava. The gravitational force has only been able to form solid surfaces for a very short period of time--just a few thousand years. T, the planet that is coming directly towards us, is about the size of Mars and travels at speeds of 15 kilometers per second, 20 times
  • 00:05:00 This video documents the formation of Earth, from the impact that created the moon to the slow process of gravity shaping the planet. The music and visual effects are mesmerizing, and the narrator explains that in just a few million years, the planet has rotated so much that a day lasts only six hours. The days go by quickly, but the land remains stationary for millions of years as the molten core continues to cool. Over time, the solid surface has cooled to between 70 and 80 degrees Fahrenheit, creating lakes and continents. Water vapor condenses and falls as rain, filling up lakes and rivers, and eventually seeps into the earth's mantle. As the water accumulates, it forms layers of sediment and rocks, eventually building up into a sphere around the planet. We are witnessing the birth of our moon, which is much closer than the moon we see in our time, at only 22 million kilometers instead of 400,000. The sun rises over a land in the process of freezing, and sets only three hours later. The impact of the meteorites has caused the earth to rotate so quickly that a day lasts only six hours. The days go by quickly, but the land remains stationary for millions of years as the molten core continues to cool. Over time, the
  • 00:10:00 In this video, National Geographic speaks about the formation of Earth, explaining that water is the most abundant element on the planet and that it has been present for billions of years. The video also talks about how the Earth's rotation affects the ocean's tides and how the moon's gravity creates huge waves that travel across the surface of the planet. Over time, the moon moves away from the Earth and the water levels calm. The video also mentions that 700 million years ago, life began to cover the planet's surface. Today, there are smaller islands that have apparently appeared out of nowhere and over time, the lava on these islands solidifies and forms a volcanic island. These islands will eventually join together to form the first continents. However, one thing is clear- at present, the Earth is an uninhabitable place.
  • 00:15:00 This video documents how the Earth formed, and how the process of photosynthesis used the energy from the sun to convert carbon dioxide and water into glucose. This simple process led to the creation of oxygen, which then created the mineral deposits that cover the ocean floor. Over time, the levels of oxygen in the atmosphere have continued to rise, and the days have become longer. We are now learning that forming a planet takes a long time, dating back to 3.500 million years ago. At this point, there were no complex forms of life, only bacteria colonies. However, over time, things began to change. Over the next 2.5 billion years, the levels of oxygen in the atmosphere continued to rise, and eventually led to the emergence of plants and animals. We are still discovering new forms of life, and it will likely take another 2.5 billion years for us to reach a stage where we can form complex organisms. In the meantime, we are grateful for the bacteria colonies that have been around for billions of years.
  • 00:20:00 The documentary, "La formación de la Tierra," tells the story of how Earth's surface has been shaped over the past 500 million years. The planet is divided into large plates that move over time, and the heat from the core of the Earth melts the ice caps and generates movement in the rocks below the surface. This movement gradually pushes and pulls the plates around, and over time we see that our planet is constantly changing. Over 400 million years ago, a new and large continent, Rodinia, formed. Over the past few hundred million years, the intensity of geological activity has resulted in a large number of volcanoes being active. This gas and smoke has caused the planet to become quite hostile to life. Only something with the power to change all of this is able to do so - the heat escapes from the melted core of the Earth, stretching and weakening the surface layer. Over the course of millions of years, the continents have slowly been splitting apart. Only by looking back in time can we see how this process has played out. By studying ancient rocks and fossils, we can see how the continents have been moving, and the rate at which they're moving. We can also see how much carbon dioxide is currently being emitted into
  • 00:25:00 The video discusses the formation of the Earth and its ice age. The ice age began 650 million years ago and lasted for 3 billion years. During this time, the planet was encased in a thick wall of ice. Recently, however, the ice has begun to melt and the surface of the planet is becoming warmer. This is causing volcanoes to erupt, releasing billions of tons of carbon dioxide into the atmosphere. While the planet is becoming warmer, however, nothing lasts forever and eventually the Earth will free itself from the ice and life may survive below the ice.
  • 00:30:00 This video presents National Geographic's documentary, "La formación de la Tierra," which covers the process of water molecules forming a chemical rich compound, oxygen, in ice. The video also discusses how the release of oxygen from melting ice has led to the evolution of complex, multicellular organisms. This period of evolutionary change is often referred to as the Cambrian explosion. The video also features footage of organisms such as worms, sponges, and insects.
  • 00:35:00 In this National Geographic video, scientists explain how the simple structure of a creature will evolve over time to become the spine we use today to stand. Over 460 million years ago, the continents Gondwana and Pangea were in collision, causing the land to rise and the ocean to recede. Today, under the influence of the sun's radiation, life flourishes in the ocean despite the lack of land. However, over 50 kilometers above the surface, something strange is happening. When oxygen meets the sun's radiation, it transforms into a different gas, ozone. This protective layer around the planet helps to absorb harmful radiation, and slowly over time it begins to express itself. Without ozone, life on land would not be possible. Now, we are careful with the radiation and plants are growing. These small pieces of moss are the very first plants on land. When the oxygen levels in the atmosphere rise quickly, the levels of ozone rise as well.
  • 00:40:00 This video documents the evolution of land animals over time, from dinosaurs to birds and finally humans. It shows how plants reproduce using spores, which require a lot of water to survive and grow, and how a single seed can survive for months or even years away from water. We see examples of both small and large creatures living in an environment that is still largely unexplored.
  • 00:45:00 This video showcases the evolution of the earth and the formation of land throughout time. It covers different aspects of the topic, such as the evolution of the animal kingdom, the development of the human race, and the progression of land formation. Ultimately, it reveals the existence of a new, unknown type of creature - a reptile - and their role in the advancement of life on Earth.
  • 00:50:00 This documentary video covers the formation of Earth, from the deep inside of the planet to the surface where eruptions have created a paradise now an Inferno. The saurians and gorgons are among the first victims of the mass extinction, as the increased levels of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere kills plants and animals. The documentary also covers the Siberian eruptions, which are causing the planet to transition from a cold climate to a warmer one.
  • 00:55:00 The documentary discusses the formation of the Earth and the impact of human activity on the planet. It shows how the Earth's temperature has been rising, and how this has led to the extinction of many creatures. Half a million years ago, the Earth was almost entirely covered in lava. Over the past 500,000 years, the lava has been flowing and has created a layer of rock about 6 kilometers thick. The gas released from the Earth's surface has caused the temperature to increase even more, to nearly 40 degrees Celsius. Siberian eruptions have increased the temperature by 6 degrees, and now even the creatures that have survived the eruptions are doomed. Over the past 250 million years, the Earth has returned to its original state, a planet with no life. The documentary then presents the history of the dinosaurs. These creatures evolved from a few reptiles that survived the Permian extinction. Today, they are represented by four-meter tall dinosaurs. However, these dinosaurs are slow and vulnerable, and they are in danger of extinction. The documentary then shows how the Earth has recovered from the Permian extinction and that life is returning. However, the planet is still subject to sudden changes and is not immune to extinction. The Earth's surface is shrinking, and the planet is

01:00:00 - 01:30:00

This video discusses the formation of the Earth and its impact on the evolution of land animals. It describes how the continents have moved and created new ocean floors over the course of 190 million years. The video ends with the conclusion that, despite the asteroid's devastation, it is an opportunity for other species to take advantage of the Earth's shifting environment.

  • 01:00:00 This video is about the formation of the Earth, which is explained in detail with footage of earthquakes and lava eruptions. It discusses how the continents have moved and created new ocean floors over the course of 190 million years. The currents pushing the nutrients towards the coast will eventually travel to Iraq and Saudi Arabia. Over the next 10 million years, layers of rock will bury and heat up creatures that have died over the past 190 million years. The older fish and plankton will turn into oil. This geological activity is what creates the planet's creative environment.
  • 01:05:00 This video recounts the history of Earth's formation, with particular focus on the evolution of land animals and the arrival of the dinosaurs. The narrator describes how, after the planet shifted, these creatures also evolved to adapt to a new environment - becoming aerial creatures and migrating to the newly-created Atlantic Ocean. For millions of years, the dinosaurs ruled the seas. However, one animal has recently emerged as a contender for the Earth's crown - the pliosaur, a long, fast animal similar to a snake. With enormous teeth and measuring 30 cm in length, it is a formidable predator. However, the dinosaurs remain a powerful force, and nothing on Earth can challenge their dominance. Today, the world of dinosaurs is different, but these animals appear to be unstoppable.
  • 01:10:00 This video features National Geographic's documentary, "La Formación de la Tierra." It covers the asteroid's impact and the ensuing devastation it caused. The video also discusses the impact's consequences for the planet's inhabitants, including the extinction of dinosaurs. The video ends with the conclusion that, despite the asteroid's devastation, it is an opportunity for other species to take advantage of the Earth's shifting environment.
  • 01:15:00 The video discusses how the diet of select animals is dying and how these unexpected heirs to the dinosaur kingdom could be the opportunity for our ancestors to finally put an end to the extinction of dinosaurs. It is over 47 million years old and this lake located in present-day Germany should have been the perfect place to find them, but they were killed by the gas emitted by the volcano. Eventually, when the water retreats, the lake will be fossilized and we will be able to see this primitive primate as the possible first beginning of our own history. The history of human life is closer to understanding how everything we have seen from bacteria in the ocean to subterranean rodents has led to us and we are also beginning to understand how our planet was formed. Over 47 million years ago, the atmosphere was similar to our own, the temperature was 24 degrees Celsius, and the day lasted about 24 hours. The land we see now was almost identical to the planet we call home and why is this happening? The plates on the earth are once again moving with the continents as India moves north to take its place. These are just a few examples of the advancements made in recent years.
  • 01:20:00 This video documents the formation of the Earth and its mountains, including the highest mountain on the planet, Everest. It also discusses the effects of climate change on these mountains, and how human beings have impacted them over time.
  • 01:25:00 This video documents the formation of the Earth in high definition, depicting the first humans and the changing climate over time. 70,000 years ago, the water level dropped and the distance between Africa and Arabia decreased, until the 13 kilometer mark was reached. This group of humans, known as Homo directus, are the earliest known species to walk on two feet. The scientists believe that all human beings beyond Africa were descended from these few hundred individuals. As time goes on, our ancestors reproduce and spread throughout the world, but while they're heading north, a giant ice barrier blocks their way, slowly moving south. As human populations continue to grow, the Earth's landscape is gradually reshaped to accommodate them. Europe is 40,000 years old, and our ancestors are starting to spread to other parts of the world. The planet is changing rapidly, and the north is gradually getting colder. Glaciers are covering much of the north pole, up to 2 kilometers thick, with billions of gallons of water turned into ice.
  • 01:30:00 This video recounts the history of Earth, from its formation 4500 million years ago to today. Changes brought on by the glaciationevent lead to the emergence of North America, and the subsequent flooding of Huge depressions created by glaciers. Six million years ago, the ice returned to the poles and the Arctic. Today, we are returning to the "old world." There is still much to be documented and explored on Earth, and the story of our planet is only halfway finished.

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