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    Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

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    Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:36

    Animal Planet
    Animal Documentaries






    Sommaire
    Animal Planet est une
    chaîne câblée et satellite américaine lancée en juin 1996. Elle est la
    propriété de Discovery Communications (qui est aussi propriétaire de
    Discovery Channel, The Learning Channel, et plusieurs autres) et de BBC
    Worldwide Ltd. La chaîne est orientée vers une programmation axée sur
    les relations entre les humains et les animaux.

    Cette chaîne est aussi disponible en haute définition.


    NB : Ces documentaires sont tous en Anglais
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:38

    Extraordinary Animals


    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 350 Mo


    Ep 1
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    Ep2
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    Ep3
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    rapidshare.com Extraordinary.Animals.S01E03.WS.PDTV.XviD-REMAX.part4.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:45

    Tarantula - Australia's King of Spiders


    Nombre de fichiers: 3 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
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    Clinically Wild Alaska

    Nombre de fichiers: 2 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 170 Mo



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    Menacing Waters

    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 350 Mo

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    Amazing Animal Videos

    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 350 Mo

    rapidshare.com Discovery.Animal.Planet.Amazing.Animal.Videos.S02E224.PDTV.XviD-REViSiON.part1.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:47

    Nature's Secret Power

    They have inhabited our planet for millions of
    years, and yet no living creature seems more alien to us. Award-winning
    cameraman Wolfgang Thaler and Bert Hoelldobler, a leading ant
    authority, bring us face-to-face with the mysterious world of these
    social insects. Special macro film technology introduces us into the
    fascinating world of ants as no film did before.


    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 400 Mo


    rapidshare.com Discovery.Channel.Ants.Natures.Secret.Power.HDTV.XviD-SYS.r00
    rapidshare.com Discovery.Channel.Ants.Natures.Secret.Power.HDTV.XviD-SYS.r01
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    rapidshare.com Discovery.Channel.Ants.Natures.Secret.Power.HDTV.XviD-SYS.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:49

    Borneo's Pygmy Elephants





    This is the story of an unlikely but
    extraordinary wildlife discovery which has led to a last minute
    campaign to save one of Borneo's most secretive and charismatic
    animals; the Pygmy Elephant.


    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 350 Mo


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    rapidshare.com Discovery.Channel.Borneos.Pygmy.Elephants.HDTV.XviD-SYS.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:51

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:52

    The Most Extreme: Survivors


    Humans have long pushed themselves to explore extreme environments
    but which animals are the most extreme survivors? Camels can go days
    without water in the blazing desert and cockroaches have been known to
    survive heavy doses of radiation and poison. Humans have long pushed
    themselves to explore extreme environments whether attempting to climb
    Mount Everest or dive deeper into the ocean. But some animals can
    survive in these extreme conditions all on their own. Camels can go
    days without water in the blazing desert. Cockroaches have been known
    to survive heavy doses of radiation and poison. Which animals are the
    Most Extreme Survivors? Find out in this top 10 countdown of The Most
    Extreme.


    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 350 Mo


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    password: raktivist
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:53

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:58

    GOOD DOG U


    Does your dog think he's the leader of your pack? Got a puppy
    who thinks your new designer chair is mighty tasty? Enrol yourself in a
    half-hour of Good Dog U for the best training techniques. Host Joel
    Silverman, nationally acclaimed animal trainer for TV and film, shares
    his secrets for training and caring for your dog. From the basic
    obedience commands of ‘come, stay, sit and no’, to controlling dogs
    that are out of control, his canine co-host Duke (known for his
    starring roles in many commercials including Nissan and Budweiser)
    gives a new perspective on how to enjoy a happy coexistence with your
    new four-legged family member. Join Joel as he makes house calls to
    some frantic dog owners with pets that are out of control. School's in
    session for both you and your dog. Don’t miss a lesson and enrol today


    Nombre de fichiers: 4 Fichiers
    Taille de fichiers: 100 Mo
    Taille totale: 350 Mo


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    pass : lollylegs
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الخميس 6 نوفمبر 2008 - 16:59

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:34

    BBC - Life On Earth (Complete Series) DVDRIP


    Life on Earth (1979) is an epic 13-programme series, presented by David
    Attenborough, offering a chronological account of the flora and fauna
    of planet Earth over a period of 3,500 million years. Whether
    recounting the first journey from the sea to the land, the development
    of insects and flowers, or The First Forests and The Lords of the Air,
    Attenborough's enthusiasm is infectious. He guides us through The
    Infinite Variety of life from microbes to marsupials, via an
    unforgettable meeting with mountain gorillas, to conclude with The
    Compulsive Communicators, mankind itself.
    Three years in the making, involving 1.5 million miles of travel and
    featuring some of the most beautiful, breathtaking and ambitious
    photography then seen on television, Life on Earth was the first
    natural history blockbuster. It redefined TV by showing that an epic,
    serious wildlife documentary could be a massive success. As such, it
    remains a true television landmark and paved the way for Attenborough's
    The Living Planet and further entries in what became known as his Life
    series.

    Technical Specs:

    Video Codec: XviD (1-5) DivX (6-13)
    Video Bitrate: ~1550kb/s
    Video Resolution: Slightly Variable (1-5) 624x464 (6-13)
    Video Aspect Ratio: 4:3
    Audio Codec: AC3
    Audio BitRate: 192kb/s 48Khz
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~55Minutes
    Number Of Parts: 13
    Part Size: ~700MBytes

    Info:

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0135095/

    1. "The Infinite Variety"

    Broadcast 16 January 1979, the first episode begins in the South
    American rainforest, whose rich variety of life forms is used to
    illustrate the sheer number of different species. Since many are
    dependent on others for food or means of reproduction, David
    Attenborough argues that they couldn't all have appeared at once. He
    sets out to discover which came first, and the reasons for such
    diversity. He starts by explaining the theories of Charles Darwin and
    the process of natural selection, using the giant tortoises of the
    Galapagos Islands (where Darwin voyaged on HMS Beagle) as an example.
    Fossils provide evidence of the earliest life, and Attenborough travels
    a vertical mile into the Grand Canyon in search of them. By the time he
    reaches the Colorado River bed, the geological strata are 2,000 million
    years old — yet there are no fossils. However, the "right rocks" are
    found on the shores of Lake Superior in Canada, where wafer-thin slices
    of flint, called churt, reveal filaments of primitive algae. Also, the
    micro-organisms that flourish at Yellowstone Park in Wyoming appear to
    be identical to the Earth's oldest fossils. The evolution of
    single-celled creatures, from simple cyanophytes to more complex
    ciliates, and then from multi-celled sponges and jellyfish to the many
    variations of coral and its associated polyps, is discussed in detail.
    The fossilised remains of jellyfish are shown within the Flinders
    Ranges of Australia, and are estimated to be 650 million years old.



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    2. "Building Bodies"

    Broadcast 23 January 1979, the next programme explores the various
    sea-living invertebrates. In Morocco, the limestones are 600 million
    years old, and contain many invertebrate fossils. They fall broadly
    into three categories: shells, crinoids and segmented shells. The
    evolution of shelled creatures is demonstrated with the flatworm, which
    eventually changed its body shape when burrowing became a necessity for
    either food or safety. It then evolved shielded tentacles and the
    casings eventually enveloped the entire body: these creatures are the
    brachiopods. The most successful shelled animals are the molluscs, of
    which there are some 80,000 different species. Some are single-shelled
    such as the cowrie, while others are bivalves that include the scallop
    and the giant clam. One species that has remained unchanged for
    millions of years is the nautilus: it features flotation chambers
    within its shell, which in turn formed the basis for the ammonites.
    Crinoids are illustrated by sea lilies, starfish and sea urchins on the
    Great Barrier Reef. Segmented worms developed to enable sustained
    burrowing, and well preserved fossils are found in the Rocky Mountains
    of British Columbia. These developed into trilobites and crustaceans,
    and the horseshoe crab is shown nesting in vast numbers on Delaware
    Bay. While the rubber crab breeds in the sea, it is in all other
    respects a land animal and Attenborough uses it to exemplify the next
    evolutionary step.


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    Password: calek

    3. "The First Forests"

    Broadcast 30 January 1979, this instalment examines the earliest land
    vegetation and insects. The first plants, being devoid of stems, mainly
    comprised mosses and liverworts. Using both sexual and asexual methods
    of reproduction, they proliferated. Descended from segmented sea
    creatures, millipedes were among the first to take advantage of such a
    habitat and were quickly followed by other species. Without water to

    carry eggs, bodily contact between the sexes was now necessary. This
    was problematical for some hunters, such as spiders and scorpions, who
    developed courtship rituals to ensure that that the female didn't eat
    the male. Over time, the plants' cell walls strengthened and they grew
    taller. Ferns and horsetails were among the first such species. Insects
    then evolved wings to avoid climbing and the dragonfly (which once had
    a wingspan of 60 centimetres) is one of the most successful.



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    4. "The Swarming Hordes"

    Broadcast 6 February 1979, this episode details the relationship
    between flowers and insects. There are some one million classified
    species of insect, and two or three times as many that are yet to be
    labelled. Around 300 million years ago, plants began to enlist insects
    to help with their reproduction, and they did so with flowers. Although
    the magnolia, for instance, contains male and female cells, pollination
    from another plant is preferable as it ensures greater variation and
    thus evolution. Flowers advertise themselves by either scent or
    display.






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    Password: calek

    5. "The Conquest of the Waters"

    Broadcast 13 February 1979, this programme looks at the evolution of
    fish. They have developed a multitude of shapes, sizes and methods of
    propulsion and navigation. The sea quirt, the lancelet and the lamprey
    are given as examples of the earliest, simplest types. Then, about 400
    million years ago, the first back-boned fish appeared. The Kimberley
    Ranges of Western Australia are, in fact, the remnants of a coral reef
    and the ancient seabed. There, Attenborough discovers fossils of the
    earliest fish to have developed jaws. These evolved into two shapes of
    creature with cartilaginous skeletons: wide ones (like rays and skates)
    and long ones (like sharks).






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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:35


    6. "Invasion of the Land"

    Broadcast 20 February 1979, the next instalment describes the move from
    water to land. The fish that did so may have been forced to because of
    drought, or chose to in search of food. Either way, they eventually
    evolved into amphibians. Such creatures needed two things: limbs for
    mobility and lungs to breathe. The coelacanth is shown as a fish with
    bony fins that could have developed into legs, and the lungfish is able
    to absorb gaseous oxygen. However, evidence of an animal that possessed
    both is presented in the 450 million-year-old fossilised remains of a
    fish called a eusthenoptron.


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    7. "Victors of the Dry Land"

    Broadcast 27 February 1979, this episode is devoted to the evolution of
    reptiles. They are not as restricted as their amphibian ancestors,
    since they can survive in the hottest climates. The reason is their
    scaly, practically watertight skin. The scales protect the body from
    wear and tear and in the case of some species of lizard, such as the
    Australian thorny devil, serve to protect from attack. The horned
    iguana from the West Indies is also one of the most heavily armoured.
    The skin is rich in pigment cells, which provide effective means of
    camouflage, and the chameleon is a well known example. Temperature
    control is important to reptiles: they can’t generate body heat
    internally or sweat to keep cool.


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    8. "Lords of the Air"



    Broadcast 6 March 1979, this programme focuses on birds. The feather is

    key to everything that is crucial about a bird: it is both its aerofoil

    and its insulator. The earliest feathers were found on a fossilised

    archeopteryx skeleton in Bavaria. However, it had claws on its wings

    and there is only one species alive today that does so: the hoatzin,

    whose chicks possess them for about a week or so. Nevertheless, it

    serves to illustrate the probable movement of its ancestor. It may have

    taken to the trees to avoid predators, and over time, its bony,

    reptilian tail was replaced by feathers and its heavy jaw evolved into

    a keratin beak. Beaks come in a variety of shapes depending on a bird’s

    feeding habits: examples given include the pouched bill of a pelican,

    the hooked beak of the vulture and the elongated mouth of the

    hummingbird.








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    9. "The Rise of the Mammals"

    Broadcast 13 March 1979, this instalment is the first of several to
    concentrate on mammals. The platypus and the echidna are the only
    mammals that lay eggs (in much the same manner of reptiles), and it is
    from such animals that others in the group evolved. Since mammals have
    warm blood and most have dense fur, they can hunt at night when
    temperatures drop. It is for this reason that they became more
    successful than their reptile ancestors, who needed to heat themselves
    externally. Much of the programme is devoted to marsupials (whose young
    are partially formed at birth) of which fossils have been found in the
    Americas dating back 60 million years.


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    10. "Theme and Variations"

    Broadcast 20 March 1979, this episode continues the study of mammals,
    and particularly those whose young gestate inside their bodies.
    Attenborough asks why these have become so varied and tries to discover
    the common theme that links them. Examples of primitive mammals that
    are still alive today include the treeshrew, the desman and the
    star-nosed mole. Insect eaters vary enormously from the aardvark, giant
    anteater and pangolin to those to which much of this programme is
    devoted: the bats, of which there are nearly 1,000 different species.
    These took to flying at night, and it’s possible that they evolved from
    treeshrews that jumped from tree to tree, in much the same way as a
    flying squirrel. Most bats use sonar to hunt and navigate, and
    ultrasound to communicate.








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    11. "The Hunters and Hunted"

    Broadcast 27 March 1979, this programme surveys mammal herbivores and
    their predators. The herbivores began to populate the forests when the
    dinosaurs disappeared, and many took to gathering food at night. To
    prepare for winter, some store it in vast quantities, some hibernate
    and others make do as best they can. However, the carnivores joined
    them, and when a dying climate triggered the spread of grass, they
    followed their prey out on to the plains. Grass is not easily
    digestible and most animals that eat it have to regurgitate it and chew
    the cud. Out in the open, the leaf-eaters had to develop means of
    protection. A few species turned into burrowers: examples include the
    blind mole-rat, which is completely underground, and the prairie dog,
    which isn't.





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    12. "Life in the Trees"

    Broadcast 3 April 1979, the penultimate instalment investigates the
    primates, whose defining characteristics are forward-facing eyes for
    judging distance, and gripping hands with which to grasp branches,
    manipulate food and groom one another. The programme begins in
    Madagascar, home to the lemurs, of which there are some 20 different
    types. Two examples are the sifaka, which is a specialised jumper, and
    the indri, which has a well developed voice. Away from Madagascar, the
    only lemur relatives to have survived are nocturnal, such as the
    bushbaby, the potto and the loris. The others were supplanted by the
    monkeys and a primitive species that still exists is the smallest, the
    marmoset.


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    13. "The Compulsive Communicators"

    Broadcast 10 April 1979, the final episode deals with the evolution of
    the most widespread and dominant species on Earth: humans. The story
    begins in Africa, where, some 10 million years ago, apes descended from
    the trees and ventured out into the open grasslands in search of food.
    They slowly adapted to the habitat and grew in size. Their acute sense
    of vision led to them standing erect to spot predators, leaving their
    hands free to bear weapons. In addition, the primitive apemen also had
    stones that were chipped into cutting tools. Slowly, they grew taller
    and more upright, and their stone implements became ever more
    elaborate. Furthermore, animal hunting expeditions required a degree of
    co-operation to achieve a successful outcome.


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:39

    BBC - Wildlife Specials DVDRIP


    Information

    These four programmes, part of an occasional BBC series, were
    specially made to celebrate the 40th anniversary of the BBC's Natural
    History Unit.


    Each film is a masterpiece of expertise and innovation:
    award-winning cameramen using revolutionary filming techniques, backed
    by the latest scientific research, and each features one of nature?s
    superstars, revealing aspects of its life that have never been seen
    before.


    Serpent
    One of the most successful species on earth is also one of the
    least documented. Miniaturised cameras reveal the snakes? world for the
    first time from their point of view. Head-mounted cameras capture
    gripping images of the world?s most dangerous snakes hunting and
    overcoming their prey. Using high-speed photography, x-ray imaging and
    state-of-the-art computer graphics, this is the most ambitious look at
    snakes attempted in television.


    Eagle
    Few birds have captured the human imagination as deeply as the
    eagle. Throughout the centuries this majestic bird of prey has been the
    symbol of strength and courage, such is the perfection of its design.
    There are 60 different kinds of eagle throughout the world ? each type
    having adapted spectacularly to hunting different forms of prey.
    Remarkable aerial photography captures the dramatic life of eagles as
    never seen before?


    Tiger
    Hugh Miles & Chip Houseman won the BAFTA for best factual photography in 2000 for this programme.
    Dangerous, powerful, but above all breath-takingly beautiful,
    tigers have for centuries sparked awe and admiration. Yet, it is their
    very uniqueness which has made them a prized object for hunters. This
    film could be the last complete portrait of tigers in the wild as there
    is a real chance they could be extinct within the next decade. Their
    elusive lifestyle has made filming difficult, but after 25 years of the
    Project Tiger scheme operating in India's Madhya Pradesh, these big
    cats have become more trusting. An award-winning team of producers and
    cameramen have teamed up to follow the lives of several tigers by day
    and, by using low-light cameras, at night. The result shows the majesty
    of these fascinating animals and the importance of saving them from
    extinction.


    Leopard
    The leopard is the least known of all Africa?s big cats. Until now,
    the leopard, an animal of the night, has been virtually impossible to
    observe. Using state-of-the-art camera equipment, this film ventures
    into the night, and follows the lives of two leopards in Zambia?s
    Luangwa Valley, to reveal the night-time secrets of the cat that walks
    on its own.


    Technical Specs:

    Video Codec: xvid
    Video Bitrate: ~1825 kbps
    Video Resolution: varies
    Video Aspect Ratio: ~16:9(1&3), ~4:3(2,4)
    Audio Codec: ac3
    Audio BitRate: 192kbps @ 48kHz
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~48 mins
    Number Of Parts: 4
    Part Size: ~700Mb


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    زائر
    زائر

    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:41

    BBC - The Private Life Of Plants DVDRIP


    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0123360/

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: DivX 5.05/5.11
    Video Bitrate: ~1801kb/s
    Video Resolution: 688x512
    Video Aspect Ratio: 4:3
    Audio Codec: AC3
    Audio BitRate: 192kb/s 48Khz
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~49 Minutes
    Number Of Parts: 6
    Part Size: ~700MBytes

    The series utilises time-lapse sequences extensively in order to
    grant insights that would otherwise be almost impossible. Plants live
    on a different time scale, and even though their life is highly complex
    and often surprising, most of it is invisible to humans unless events
    that happen over months or even years are shown within seconds. Like
    many traditional wildlife documentaries, it makes use of almost no
    computer animation. The series also discusses fungi, although as it is
    pointed out, these do not belong to the kingdom of plants.


    The mechanisms of evolution are taught transparently by showing the
    advantages of various types of plant behaviour in action. The
    adaptations are often complex, as it becomes clear that the environment
    to which plants must adapt comprises not just soil, water and weather,
    but also other plants, fungi, insects and other animals, and even
    humans. The series shows that co-operative strategies are often much
    more effective than predatory ones, as these often lead to the prey
    developing methods of self-defence — from plants growing spikes to
    insects learning to recognise mimicry. Yet humans can work around all
    these rules of nature, so Attenborough concludes with a plea to
    preserve plants, in the interest of self-preservation.


    In the 2002 documentary Life on Air, Keith Scholey, the head of the
    BBC Natural History Unit, relates that he and his team had been
    wondering about an ecology series that included plants, and found that
    Attenborough had been thinking along the same lines:


    "So we went to his house and David, as always, listened to our idea
    and, you know, nodded and was very complimentary about it and said that
    'Actually, I was thinking about something a little bit bolder.' And
    sure enough, by the end of lunch, we'd all signed up to do six hours on
    plants."


    In the same programme, Attenborough also confessed that he
    conceived the series partly to realise a long-cherished ambition: to
    visit Mount Roraima, which is featured in the last episode.


    Attenborough knew that the subject matter had not been covered in
    depth on television before, and in his autobiography, Life on Air, told
    of how he hit on the idea of time-lapse photography to illustrate it:


    "There were, of course, gardening programmes on the BBC's
    schedules, but they did not deal with the basic facts of botany, or
    explain how plants feed, how they reproduce and distribute themselves,
    how they form alliances with particular animals. The reason was only
    too obvious. How could you construct the dramatic narratives needed for
    a successful television documentary series if your main characters are
    rooted to the ground and barely move? Thinking about this, it suddenly
    struck me that plants do move and very dramatically."


    Outdoors time-lapse photography presents a unique set of
    challenges: the varying light and temperatures in particular can cause
    many problems. To film bluebells under a canopy of beech trees, for
    example, cameraman Richard Kirby covered them with a thick canvas tent
    that was lit from within to simulate daylight. He then used a
    motion-controlled camera to obtain a tracking shot, moving it slightly
    after each exposure.


    Episodes

    "Midwinter, and the countryside is so still, it seems almost
    lifeless. But these trees and bushes and grasses around me are living
    organisms just like animals. And they have to face very much the same
    sort of problems as animals face throughout their lives if they're to
    survive. They have to fight one another, they have to compete for
    mates, they have to invade new territories. But the reason that we're
    seldom aware of these dramas is that plants of course live on a
    different time-scale."


    – David Attenborough’s opening words


    1. "Travelling"

    Broadcast 5 January 1995, the first episode looks at how plants are
    able to move. The bramble is an aggressive example: it advances
    forcefully from side to side and, once settled on its course, there is
    little that can stand in its way. An altogether faster species is the
    birdcage plant, which inhabits Californian sand dunes. When its
    location becomes exposed, it shifts at great speed to another one with
    the assistance of wind — and it is this that allows many forms of
    vegetation to distribute their seeds. While not strictly a plant, the
    spores of fungi are also spread in a similar fashion. One of the most
    successful (and intricate) flowers to use the wind is the dandelion,
    whose seeds travel with the aid of 'parachutes'. They are needed to
    travel miles away from their parents, who are too densely packed to
    allow any new arrivals. Trees have the advantage of height to send
    their seeds further, and the cottonwood is shown as a specialist in
    this regard. The humidity of the tropical rainforest creates
    transportation problems, and the liana is one plant whose seeds are
    aerodynamic 'gliders'. Some, such as those of the sycamore, take the
    form of 'helicopters', while others, such as the squirting cucumber
    release their seeds by 'exploding'. Water is also a widely used method
    of propulsion. However, most plants use living couriers, whether they
    be dogs, humans and other primates, ants or birds, etc., and to that
    end, they use colour and smell to signify when they are ripe for
    picking.


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    2. "Growing"

    Broadcast 12 January 1995, this programme is about how plants gain
    their sustenance. Sunlight is one of the essential requirements if a
    seed is to germinate, and Attenborough highlights the cheese plant as
    an example whose young shoots head for the nearest tree trunk and then
    climb to the top of the forest canopy, developing its leaves en route.
    Using sunshine, air, water and a few minerals, the leaves are, in
    effect, the "factories" that produce food. However, some, such as the
    begonia, can thrive without much light. To gain moisture, plants
    typically use their roots to probe underground. Trees pump water up
    pipes that run inside their trunks, and Attenborough observes that a
    sycamore can do this at the rate of 450 litres an hour — in total
    silence. Too much rainfall can clog up a leaf's pores, and many have
    specially designed 'gutters' to cope with it. However, their biggest
    threat is from animals, and some require extreme methods of defence,
    such as spines, camouflage, or poison. Some can move quickly to deter
    predators: the mimosa can fold its leaves instantly when touched, and
    the Venus flytrap eats insects by closing its leaves around its prey
    when triggered. Another carnivorous plant is the trumpet pitcher that
    snares insects when they fall into its tubular leaves. Attenborough
    visits Borneo to see the largest pitcher of them all, Nepenthes rajah,
    whose traps contain up to two litres of water and have been known to
    kill small rodents.


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:42


    3. "Flowering"

    Broadcast 19 January 1995, the next instalment is devoted to the
    ways in which plants reproduce. Pollen and a stigma are the two
    components needed for fertilisation. Most plants carry both these
    within their flowers and rely on animals to transport the pollen from
    one to the stigma of another. To do this, they attract their couriers
    with colour, scent and nectar. It isn't just birds that help
    pollination: some mammals and reptiles also do so. However, it is
    mostly insects that are recruited to carry out the task. To ensure that
    pollen is not wasted by being delivered to the wrong flower, some
    species of plant have developed exclusive relationships with their
    visitors, and the gentian and its attendant carpenter bees is one
    example. Since pollen can be expensive to produce in terms of calories,
    some plants, such as orchids, ration it by means of pollinia and a
    strategically placed landing platform. Other orchids offer no reward
    for pollination, but instead mislead their guests by mimicking their
    markings and aroma, thus enticing males to 'mate' with them. The most
    extreme fertilisation method is one of imprisonment, and one plant that
    uses it is the dead horse arum. It is often found near gull colonies,
    and mimics the appearance and smell of rotting flesh. Blow-flies are
    attracted to it, and are forced to stay the night before being allowed
    to depart in the morning, laden with pollen. Finally, Attenborough
    introduces the world's largest inflorescence: that of the titan arum.


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    4. "The Social Struggle"

    Broadcast 26 January 1995, this episode examines how plants either
    share environments harmoniously or compete for dominance within them.
    Attenborough highlights the 1987 hurricane and the devastation it
    caused. However, for some species, it was that opportunity for which
    they had lain dormant for many years. The space left by uprooted trees
    is soon filled by others who move relatively swiftly towards the light.
    The oak is one of the strongest and longest-lived, and other, lesser
    plants nearby must wait until the spring to flourish before the light
    above is extinguished by leaves. Tropical forests are green throughout
    the year, so brute force is needed for a successful climb to the top of
    the canopy: the rattan is an example that has the longest stem of any
    plant. As its name suggests, the strangler fig 'throttles' its host by
    growing around it and cutting off essential water and light. Some can
    take advantage of a fallen tree by setting down roots on the now
    horizontal trunk and getting nutriment from the surrounding moss and
    the fungi on the dead bark. The mountain ash grows so tall, that
    regeneration becomes a considerable problem. It is easily inflammable,
    so its solution is to shed its seeds during a forest fire and sacrifice
    itself. It therefore relies on the periodic near-destruction of its
    surroundings in order to survive. Attenborough observes that
    catastrophes such as fire and drought, while initially detrimental to
    wildlife, eventually allow for deserted habitats to be reborn.


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    5. "Living Together"

    Broadcast 2 February 1995, the fifth programme explores the
    alliances formed between the animal and plant worlds. Attenborough
    dives into Australia's Great Barrier Reef and contrasts the nocturnal
    feeding of coral, on microscopic creatures, with its daytime diet of
    algae. Some acacias are protected by ants, which will defend their
    refuge from any predator. Besides accommodation, the guards are
    rewarded with nectar and, from certain species, protein for their
    larvae as well. Fungi feed on plants but also provide essential
    nutriment to saplings. The connection is never broken throughout a
    tree's life and a quarter of the sugars and starches produced in its
    leaves is channelled back to its fungal partners. Meanwhile, fungi that
    feed on dead wood leave a hollow trunk, which also benefits the tree.
    Orchids enjoy a similar affiliation. Lichens are the product of a
    relationship between fungi and a photosynthetic associate, usually
    algae. They are extremely slow-growing, and a graveyard is the perfect
    location to discover their exact longevity. Mistletoe is a parasite
    that obtains its moisture from a host tree, while its seeds are
    deposited on another by the mistletoe tyrannulet, following digestion
    of the fruit. The dodder is also parasitic, generally favouring
    nettles, and siphons its nourishment through periodic 'plugs' along its
    stem. The rafflesia has no stem or leaves and only emerges from its
    host in order to bloom — and it produces the largest single flower: one
    metre across.


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    6. "Surviving"

    Broadcast 9 February 1995, the final episode deals with plants that
    live in hostile environments. Attenborough visits Ellesmere Island,
    north of the Arctic Circle, to demonstrate that even in a place that is
    unconducive to life, it can be found. Algae and lichens grow in or on
    rock, and during summer, when the ice melts, flowers are much more
    apparent. However, they must remain close to the ground to stay out of
    the chilling wind. In the Tasmanian mountains, plants conserve heat by
    growing into 'cushions' that act as solar panels, with as many as a
    million individual shoots grouped together as one. Others, such as the
    lobelia in Mount Kenya, have a 'fur coat' of dense hairs on their
    leaves. The saguaro cactus in the Sonoran Desert flourishes because of
    its ability to retain vast amounts of water, which can't be lost
    through leaves because it has none. Many desert dwellers benefit from
    an accelerated life cycle, blooming rapidly within weeks after
    rainfall. Conversely, Mount Roraima is one of the wettest places on
    Earth. It is a huge sandstone plateau with high waterfalls and
    nutrients are continuously washed away, so plants have to adapt their
    diet if they are to survive. A bladderwort is shown invading a
    bromeliad. Inhabitants of lakes have other problems to contend with:
    those that dominate the surface will proliferate, and the Amazon water
    lily provides an apt illustration. Attenborough ends the series with an
    entreaty for the conservation of plant species.


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:45

    BBC - Attenborough In Paradise...And Other Personal Voyages



    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0848227/

    The one-off specials featured here represent some of David
    Attenborough's most personal quests and passionate enthusiasms.
    Attenborough in Paradise represents a childhood dream come true as he
    visits the forests of New Guinea to recort the spectacular courtship
    displays of the birds of paradise. A piece of amber given to him 60
    years ago by a young refugee girl sparked a lifelong interest explored
    in The Amber Time Machine while The Lost Gods of Easter island finds
    him tracing the history of a strange human figurine he bought at
    auction. Also included is a special programme on the incredible
    'artist' birds in Bowerbirds: The Art of Seduction; an investigation
    into the music of the wild in The Song of the Earth; an expedition to
    find a lost tribe in the mountains of central New Guinea in A Blank on
    the Map; and Life on Air, a fascinating celebration of David
    Attenborough's 50 years with the BBC.

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: Xvid
    Video Bitrate: 1437 - 1814 kbps
    Video Resolution: varies
    Video Aspect Ratio: varies
    Audio Codec: AC3
    Audio BitRate: 192 kbps @ 48 kHz
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: 49:01 - 01:00:18
    Number Of Parts: 7
    Part Size: ~700 Mib
    Source: PAL DVD

    Download Links:

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:48

    BBC - Life In The Freezer (Complete Series)



    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0277490/

    1. "The Bountiful Sea"

    The first episode introduces the viewers to the continent of Antarctica
    and the surrounding sea and islands, its glaciers and the icebergs that
    form from it. It describes how the continent changes throughout the
    seasons, as it effectively doubles in size in winter when the
    surrounding sea freezes over, "the greatest seasonal change that takes
    place on this planet".

    Penguins, whales and seals are shown feeding in the Southern Ocean.
    Many of them feed on the abundant krill (which in turn feed on
    phytoplankton and ice-algae). Humpback whales are shown catching krill
    through sophisticated cooperation, by creating spiralling curtains of
    air bubbles that drive the krill into their center, where the whales
    can then catch them by surging upwards in the middle of the spiral.

    The episode also introduces the various seabirds which feed in the
    Antarctic sea, especially albatrosses, whose impressive wingspans are
    possible because they utilize the updraft generated by the huge waves
    in the stormy southern waters.

    Many birds (including penguins) lay their eggs and feed their chicks on
    the islands surrounding the Antarctic continent, especially South
    Georgia where both albatross and King Penguins have their nesting sites
    throughout the year.

    2. "The Ice Retreats"

    Elephant seals are the first animals to return to the beaches of the
    subantarctic islands in spring, forming large breeding colonies, where
    the males fight fierce battles to gain and retain permanent access to a
    large number of females. They mate with the females as soon as they are
    receptive again. Millions of Macaroni Penguins form huge colonies on
    the islands to breed.

    The Antarctic peninsula is one of the few regions of the continent
    inhabited by animals, even in summer. Gentoo Penguins build their nests
    on bare rock and humpback whales seek krill along the coast, Adelie
    Penguins nest even further south. Crabeater Seals, one of the most
    numerous mammals on Earth, live and reproduce in the pack ice zone
    around Antarctica. Snowy petrels fly many miles into the island to find
    rock on which to lay their eggs.

    3. "The Race to Breed"

    Almost all life in the region breeds in summer. A growing colony of fur
    seals on a beach on South Georgia resembles that of elephant seals
    shown in the previous episode. The pups grow fast on the rich, fatty
    milk provided by their mothers and double their weight in just sixty
    days. As the females become sexually available, the mating season
    begins males try to claim territory and mate with females. Like
    elephant seals, fur seals fiercely attack all competitors.

    Chinstrap Penguins form large colonies on Deception Island, climbing up
    its steep slopes to find mountain ridges free of snow. Returning birds
    find their partners by recognizing their voice (performing a brief
    greeting ritual when they have found them), which is why the colonies
    are very noisy during the breeding season. Males and female penguins
    take turns in catching food, some of which they regurgitate for their
    chicks when they return.

    The summer also thaws some of the ice on the shores of the continent.
    The fresh water allows moss and other plants to grow, which in turn
    provide food for mites that are adapted to the cold climate they can
    survive temperatures up to minus 30 degrees Celsius because they
    contain a kind of antifreeze liquid. They become active as soon as the
    ice melts, and reproduce whenever they get an opportunity to do so.
    Lichens grow even further south than moss, and algae populate some of
    the snow. In the ocean, life is much more diverse, and Blue-eyed Shags
    dive for fish near the peninsula. More than 300,000 petrels come to
    breed to the Scullin Monolith, one of the few areas of open rock.

    4. "The Door Closes"

    This episode describes the migration of most animals northwards (some
    from the Antarctic continent, others from the few islands surrounding
    it) as the continent and surrounding sea freeze over at the end of
    summer. It shows how young penguins often fall prey to Leopard Seals as
    they try to make their way across the already partially frozen water
    and how their stripped remains become food for isopods and meter-long
    nemerteans (ribbon worms). Before going to the sea, however, the adult
    penguins must shed their coats (moulting).

    The freezing sea ice usually does not reach South Georgia, and seal
    pups are still fed there by their mothers in autumn to be ready for the
    winter. They use their remaining time for play and mock fights in the
    ocean. Those who do not survive become food for the predator birds the
    skuas and the giant petrels. Elephant seals undergo moulting while on
    the island. Albatross nesting on South Georgia continue to feed and
    mate, but the ever harsher weather forces most animals further
    northwards.

    5. "The Big Freeze"

    As almost all animal inhabitants of Antarctica are forced to migrate
    north, the sea underneath the frozen ice still provides a home to many
    specially adapted fish whose cells are protected from freezing through
    an "antifreeze" liquid. Many of them feed on the faeces of other
    animals.

    The most notable larger animal that does not migrate north is perhaps
    the Weddell Seal, which can be found as close as 1300 kilometres to the
    pole. Groups of seals tear holes into the ice to dive for food and come
    up to breathe. The females come back to the ice to give birth.

    This episode also describes primitive plant life such as lichen, which
    can still be found on the continent in winter, even in the extremely
    dry and permanently frozen valleys conditions under which dead animals
    can lie frozen for many centuries without decomposing. It details the
    life of the Emperor Penguin, "the only birds to lay their eggs directly
    on ice". While other animals retreat, Emperors migrate not just to the
    ice, but into the Antarctic continent. The females lay eggs which are
    incubated by the males under the harshest conditions on Earth (huddling
    closely together for warmth), while the females return to the sea.

    6. "Footsteps in the Snow"

    This episode discusses the human exploration of Antarctica, in
    particular the mission led by Captain Robert Falcon Scott, whose team
    died on the way back from the South Pole. It shows the scientific work
    in the modern human bases in Antarctica, especially Mawson Base and its
    observation of Adelie Penguins (partially through tracking devices).

    The second half of the episode describes how the series was made. Most
    crucial was of course the camera work. To get access to the wildlife of
    the sea, for example, boats, divers, suspended capsules and remotely
    controlled cameras mounted on inflatables were used. Particularly
    dangerous to divers were Leopard Seals and other predators. The film
    concludes that although working in Antarctica is now much easier than
    during the early days of exploration, human footsteps on the continent
    are still exceedingly rare in part because of international treaties
    prohibiting industrial exploitation.


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:54

    BBC - Weird Nature (Complete Series)


    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt1041502/

    Three years in the making, producer John Downer has used a brand new
    filming technique to show animal movement in 3-D. Using this incredible
    visual imagery, the programme juxtaposes man and animals to see which
    is the weirdest community on the planet.

    Discover dancing scorpions, courting birds that give trinkets as gifts,
    mice that mate themselves to death and a mantis that eats its partner.
    This exploration of strange behaviour reveals nature's bizarre breeding
    rituals.

    Meet frogs that rear their young under their skin, fish that leap from
    the water to lay eggs on leaves and a bullfrog father that becomes
    lifeguard to his offspring. There are fish that change sex, others that
    bubble-wrap their young, male hamsters that act as midwives and even a
    male that becomes pregnant. And, in this weird world, discover a shrew
    that creates a living daisy chain of its own young.

    Discover skunks that handstand, crabs that dress up and fish that are
    slime monsters. This exploration of strange animal behaviour reveals
    the bizarre ways animals defend themselves.

    Meet an armadillo that can roll into an impregnable ball, owls and
    frogs that puff themselves up and a cobra that spits venom. There are
    fish that can copy a chequered board, octopus that shape-shift and
    creatures that can turn inside out. There are even birds that use
    projectile vomit or repulsive missiles and creatures that turn playing
    dead into a performance to die for.

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: XviD
    Video Bitrate: 1551 kb/s (1.33:1)
    Video Resolution: 640x480
    Video Aspect Ratio: 4:3
    Audio Codec: Mp3
    Audio BitRate: 128 kb/s CBR stereo 48khz
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~30 minutes per episode
    Number Of Parts: 6
    Part Size: ~350 MB

    Download Links:

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:56

    BBC - Wild South America (Complete Series)



    Information

    A six part series, Wild South America explores the exciting, diverse
    and unique wildlife that inhabits the dramatic landscapes of the vast
    South American continent. It is a land of great extremes, stretching
    from the Equator almost to the Antarctic, from tropical seas to
    ice-capped peaks, and it has the planet's greatest river system,
    longest mountain chain, biggest and richest rainforest and driest
    desert.

    Using the latest camera techniques, including infrared night vision
    cameras, we show little known animals, whilst our specialist aerial
    cameraman soars over the continent, revealing an entirely new
    perspective on its varied and dramatic landscape.

    These six programmes take us from the depths of the Amazon basin to the
    icy peaks of the Andes, from the great plains and grasslands, through
    the vibrant jungle rainforest to the continent's spectacular coastline
    - on a journey of a lifetime.

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: XviD MPEG-4 codec
    Video Bitrate: 1809 KB/s
    Video Aspect Ratio: 16:9 Widescreen
    Video Resolution: 656 x 368
    Audio Codec: FAST Multimedia AG DVM (Dolby AC3)
    Audio BitRate: 192 KB/s
    Audio Channels: 2 Ch
    RunTime: 00:50
    Framerate: 25 FPS
    Number Of Parts: 6
    Part Size: 700 MB


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 18:58

    BBC - Massive Nature Complete Series




    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0421394/

    New six part series. Imagine amidst the mayhem, you could be at the
    heart of the action, alongside animals who might die, so the rest may
    live. This spectacular new series unravels the mystery behind the
    world's most dramatic wildlife events.


    From the great sardine run to the mighty wildebeest migration -
    mobs rule. Coming up in the series are millions of African flamingos
    hunted down by baboons, endless swarms of tiny Texan bats who run the
    gauntlet of marauding snakes and hawks, and millions of wilderbeest
    that face the crocodile-infested Mara river in Tanzania.


    Part 1 - The Deep

    The greatest shoal on Earth - billions of tiny sardines - are on a
    collision course with thousands of dolphins, sharks, seals and gannets.
    Will any fish survive the attack? Will the sharks turn on the dolphins?
    Can animals make their own luck - when faced with mortal danger and is
    there anywhere to hide in the crowd?


    Part 2 - The Trap

    One million flamingos - the world's greatest flock, come face to
    face with baboons and fish eagles on East Africa's Lake Bogoria.


    This is the only place where these predators kill flamingos - so
    why do the flamingos come here? Can the power of the flock overcome
    this threat? It seems that individual survival at the Lake is not
    simply a matter of luck - Massive Nature uncovers the secrets of a
    flamingos success.


    Part 3 - The Crossing

    Is about the wildebeest that cross the Mara River in search of the
    best grazing whilst the area is crowded with opportunistic predators
    and scavengers.


    Part 4 - The Falls

    Follows the challanges faced by 300 million salmon migrating up
    rivers across Alaska to spawn in their own birth place all while
    risking ambush by grizzly bears and bald eagles along the way.


    Part 5 - The Edge

    When thousands of young Adelie penguins leave the colony to start
    their adult life at sea, they face a terrifying ordeal. A huge
    predatory leopard seal is waiting for them just offshore. But which
    penguin chicks will get through? Is survival down to luck, or can past
    actions influence a penguin's fate?


    Part 6 -The Exodus

    40 million bats exiting a single Texan cave run a gauntlet of
    snakes and hawks. Half the bats are babies on their maiden flight, so
    how will they survive ?


    This is the biggest flock of bats on the planet, but strength in
    numbers is not their only defence. Massive Nature investigates how
    where and when you fly in the flock can make the ultimate difference
    between life and death.


    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: DivX 5.1.1
    Video Bitrate: 1493 kb/s
    Video Resolution: 688x384
    Video Aspect Ratio: (1.79:1) [=43:24]
    Audio Codec: MP3
    Audio BitRate: 192 kb/s (96/ch, stereo) CBR
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~30 minutes
    Number Of Parts: 6
    Part Size: ~350Mb


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:01

    BBC - The Life Of Birds (Complete Series)


    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0175394/

    This Magnificent series celebrates the incredible variety of the
    world\\\\'s best loved creatures and provides fresh insight into their
    fascinating way of life. Three years in the making, David Attenborough
    travelled around the globe, visiting 42 countries from the Arctic to
    Antarctica to uncover the private life of these conquerors of the air.

    Birds take centre-stage for the first time and turn out to be
    remarkably bright and engaging creatures. Apart from their advanced
    acrobatic skills, they have some bizarre ways of finding food and
    getting a mate. In Japan, crows crack open nuts with the help of cars
    and in Australia, choughs gang up and kidnap their neighbours young.
    Far from the comfortable image of birds singing away in British gardens
    and swimming on ponds, humble hedge sparrows are cheating on their
    mates and coots are killing their young!

    The Life of Birds is a BBC nature documentary series written and
    presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the UK from 21
    October 1998.

    A study of the evolution and habits of birds, it was the third of
    Attenborough's specialised surveys following his major trilogy that
    began with Life on Earth. Each of the ten 50-minute episodes discusses
    how the huge variety of birds in the world deal with a different aspect
    of their day-to-day existence.

    The series was produced in conjunction with BBC Worldwide Americas Inc.
    and PBS. The executive producer was Mike Salisbury and the music was
    composed by Ian Butcher and Steven Faux.

    Part of Attenborough's 'Life' series of programmes, it was preceded by
    The Private Life of Plants (1995), and followed by The Life of Mammals
    (2002). Before the latter was transmitted, David Attenborough presented
    State of the Planet (2000) and narrated The Blue Planet (2001).

    "Birds are the most accomplished aeronauts the world has ever seen.
    They fly high and low, at great speed, and very slowly. And always with
    extraordinary precision and control."

    — David Attenborough’s opening narration

    1. "To Fly or Not to Fly?"

    Broadcast 21 October 1998, the first episode looks at how birds first
    took to the skies in the wake of the insects. It begins in Mexico,
    where Attenborough observes bats being outmanoeuvred by a red-tailed
    hawk. Pterosaurs were the birds' forerunners, some 150 million years
    after dragonflies developed the means of flight. The former evolved
    into archaeopteryx, the first creature to possess feathers. Its
    ancestry can be traced through reptiles, and some current species, such
    as the flying lizard, share characteristics. One of the biggest birds
    to have ever existed was the terror bird, which proliferated after
    dinosaurs vanished and stood up to 2.5 metres tall. By comparison, the
    ostrich, while not closely related, is the largest and heaviest living
    bird. It was probably the evasion of predators that drove most birds
    into the air, so their flightless cousins evolved because they had few
    enemies. Accordingly, such species are more likely to be found on
    islands, and Attenborough visits New Zealand to observe its great
    variety, most especially the kiwi. Also depicted is the moa, another
    huge creature that is now gone. The takahe is extremely rare, and high
    in the mountains of New Zealand, Attenborough discovers one from a
    population of only 40 pairs. Finally, another example on the brink of
    extinction is the kakapo, which at one point numbered only 61
    individuals. A male is heard calling — an immensely amplified deep note
    that can be heard at great distances from its nest.

    2. "The Mastery of Flight"

    Broadcast 28 October 1998, the second programme deals with the
    mechanics of flight. Getting into the air is by far the most exhausting
    of a bird's activities, and Attenborough observes shearwaters in Japan
    that have taken to climbing trees to give them a good jumping-off
    point. The albatross is so large that it can only launch itself after a
    run-up to create a flow of air over its wings. A combination of
    aerodynamics and upward air currents (or thermals), together with the
    act of flapping or gliding is what keeps a bird aloft. Landing requires
    less energy but a greater degree of skill, particularly for a big bird,
    such as a swan. Weight is kept to a minimum by having a beak made of
    keratin instead of bone, a light frame, and a coat of feathers, which
    is maintained fastidiously. The peregrine falcon holds the record for
    being fastest in the air, diving at speeds of over 300 km/h.
    Conversely, the barn owl owes its predatory success to flying slowly,
    while the kestrel spots its quarry by hovering. However, the true
    specialists in this regard are the hummingbirds, whose wings beat at
    the rate of 25 times a second. The habits of migratory birds are
    explored. After stocking up with food during the brief summer of the
    north, such species will set off on huge journeys southwards. Some,
    such as snow geese, travel continuously, using both the stars and the
    sun for navigation. They are contrasted with hawks and vultures, which
    glide overland on warm air, and therefore have to stop overnight.

    3. "The Insatiable Appetite"

    Broadcast 4 November 1998, the next instalment focuses on dietary needs
    and how different species have evolved beaks to suit their individual
    requirements. The latter come in a multitude of forms. Blue tits and
    goldfinches have beaks akin to tweezers, with which to extract seeds,
    while the hawfinch's razor-like bill can deal with a cherry-stone.
    However, the crossbill is the only finch that can twist its mandibles
    in opposite directions. Jays store acorns for winter by burying them in
    the ground, whereas woodpeckers can keep up to 60,000 of them in one
    tree trunk. Sap is also desirable, and there are a variety of methods
    used to obtain it. The hoatzin is the only specialised leaf-eater, and
    accordingly has a digestive system more akin to that of cattle. Plants
    recruit birds to aid pollination, and offer nectar as a reward.
    Hummingbirds eat little else, and the sword-bill's beak is the longest
    of any bird in relation to its body. Insects are also highly prized,
    and Galápagos finches are shown to possess some ingenuity as they not
    only strip bark, but also use 'tools' to reach their prey. Crows are
    hailed as being among the most intelligent birds, and one is shown
    using a twig to spear a grub within a fallen log. The robin is an
    opportunist, and Attenborough observes one seizing morsels as he digs a
    patch of earth. In South America, a cattle tyrant sits atop an obliging
    capybara and uses its vantage point to spot passing food that may be
    dislodged by its grazing partner.

    4. "Meat-Eaters"

    Broadcast 11 November 1998, this episode examines those birds whose
    sustenance comes from flesh and their methods of hunting. In New
    Zealand, Attenborough observes keas — parrots that don't eat meat
    exclusively — raiding a shearwater's burrow for its chick. However, it
    is the dedicated birds of prey, such as owls, buzzards, eagles, falcons
    and vultures, to which much of the programme is devoted. In order to
    spot and pursue their victims, senses of sight and hearing are very
    acute. Vultures are the exception, in that they eat what others have
    left, and once a carcass is found, so many birds descend on it that the
    carrion is submerged beneath them. The turkey vulture is an anomaly
    within its group, as it also has a keen sense of smell. Eagles defend
    their territory vigorously, and a pair of sea eagles are shown engaging
    in an aerial battle. The Galápagos hawk hunts marine iguanas, but can
    only do so when its quarry is vulnerable, during the breeding season.
    The African harrier hawk has adapted to extracting burrowing animals by
    virtue of an especially long, double-jointed pair of legs. By contrast,
    a shrike is not equipped with the requisite sharp beak and talons
    needed for butchery, and so dismembers its kill by impaling it on the
    thorns of acacias. The lammergeier eats bones, and will drop them on to
    rocks from a great height in order to break them down to a more
    digestible size. Also featured are the sparrowhawk, goshawk and
    peregrine falcon.

    5. "Fishing for a Living"

    Broadcast 18 November 1998, the next programme details river and ocean
    dwellers. The dipper swims completely below water to search for food,
    whereas the kingfisher uses a 'harpoon' technique, diving from a
    vantage point. However, the darter uses a combination of both methods,
    stalking its prey underwater before spearing it. By contrast, the
    reddish egret uses a kind of dance to flush out the aquatic
    inhabitants. Skimmers have different-sized mandibles, the lower one
    being used to skim the water's surface for small fish. Ducks have
    developed an assortment of angling skills. Some dabble, like the
    mallard, while others are of a more streamlined design and are at home
    underwater, such as the merganser. Waders, which specialise in feeding
    on mud flats at low tide, include avocets, godwits, dowitchers and
    sanderlings. The pelican feeds in groups, their pouch-like bills being
    more successful when used collectively. Boobies fish in the open ocean
    and are shown dive-bombing shoals en masse. Attenborough visits Lord
    Howe Island, off Australia, and by imitating the calls of various
    birds, invites a group of curious Providence petrels — which are
    indigenous — to investigate. Because there are no humans in their
    habitat, they are a very trusting species, as Attenborough discovers
    when one perches on his hand. Out on a seemingly empty area of ocean,
    the presenter is able to fill it with various sea birds within seconds,
    simply by throwing fish oil on to the water.

    6. "Signals and Songs"

    Broadcast 25 November 1998, this instalment describes ways of
    communicating. A colony of fieldfares in Sweden deters a raven from
    raiding a nest by collectively raising an audible alarm. However, in an
    English wood, all species co-operate to warn each other surreptitiously
    of approaching danger. By contrast, a sunbittern is shown expanding its
    plumage to discourage a group of marauding hawks. The members of the
    finch family exemplify how colour aids recognition. Birds have
    excellent colour vision, and the feathers of many species react to
    ultraviolet light. Flocking birds, such as sparrows, also have a
    'ranking system' that determines seniority. In Patagonia, Attenborough
    demonstrates the effectiveness of sound: he summons a Magellanic
    woodpecker by knocking on a tree. The nature of tropical rainforests
    means that their occupants tend to make much louder calls than those in
    other habitats, and several such species are shown. Saddlebacks vary
    their calls so that even individuals from different areas can be
    identified. The dawn chorus provides a mystery, as there is still much
    to learn about why so many different birds sing together at the same
    time of day. (Proclaiming territory or attracting mates are two likely
    reasons.) Finally, Attenborough introduces the superb lyrebird as one
    of the most versatile performers: it is a skilled mimic, and this
    particular one imitates not only other species, but also cameras, a car
    alarm and a chain saw.
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:06


    7. "Finding Partners"

    Broadcast 2 December 1998, this programme discusses mating rituals. If
    a male bird is on the lookout for a partner and has a suitable nest, it
    must advertise the fact, either by its call, a visual display or both.
    The frigatebird provides an example of the latter, with its inflated
    throat pouch. The hornbill's courtship, among that of many others, also
    runs to the offer of a gift. For some species, dancing can also be an
    important component, and grebes are shown performing a pas de deux. The
    cock-of-the-rock, which dances solo within a group, is contrasted with
    the team performance of the manakin. Once trust has been established
    between a pair, mutual preening can follow. After mating, the
    individuals usually remain together to rear their eventual family. In
    this regard, the rea and the phalarope are highlighted as unusual
    because in both instances, it is the male that incubates the eggs. Some
    females judge a prospective companion on its nest-building ability, and
    this is a conspicuous part of the weaver's behaviour. The bowerbird
    puts on one of the most elaborate displays: a hut-like construction,
    completed by a collection of objects designed to impress. Competition
    among males can be fierce and in Scotland, Attenborough observes rival
    capercaillies engaging in battle — after one of them chases the
    presenter. Avian polygamy is not widespread, but is illustrated by the
    superb fairy-wren, where the male's family can easily comprise young
    that it did not father.

    8. "The Demands of the Egg"

    Broadcast 9 December 1998, this episode explores the lengths to which
    birds will go to ensure that their chicks are brought into the world.
    Attenborough begins on an island in the Seychelles, where sooty terns,
    which have hitherto spent their lives on the wing, have landed to lay
    their eggs. This is a necessity for birds, as eggs are too heavy to be
    borne in the air for any considerable length of time. It is imperative
    that nests are kept as far away from predators as possible, and unusual
    locations for them are shown, such as: behind the water curtain of
    Iguazu Falls in South America (as chosen by swifts), cliffs on
    Argentina's coast favoured by parrots, an ants' nest occupied by a
    woodpecker, and a tree hole inside which a female hornbill seals
    itself. Eggs require warmth, and some nests are insulated by the
    owners' feathers, others from ones found elsewhere. External
    temperatures dictate how the eggs are incubated. The snowy owl has to
    do so itself, because of its habitat; however, the maleo is able to
    take advantage of solar heating. The amount of eggs laid also varies:
    for example, the kiwi lays just one, whereas the blue tit will deposit
    many. Their mottled surface serves to camouflage them. Birds that steal
    eggs include toucans and currawongs. A number of strategies are
    employed to deter the thieves, as illustrated by the yellow-rumped
    thornbill, which builds a decoy nest atop its actual one, and the
    plover, which distracts marauders by feigning injury.

    9. "The Problems of Parenthood"

    Broadcast 16 December 1998, the penultimate instalment concentrates on
    the ways in which birds rear their offspring. Having successfully
    incubated their eggs, the moment arrives when they hatch — and then the
    real challenge begins: feeding the chicks. Lapland buntings and dippers
    are shown doing so virtually non-stop throughout the day. The Gouldian
    finch has a further problem in that its tree-hollow nest is dark
    inside, so its young have conspicuous markings inside their mouths for
    identification. Grebes are fed feathers with which to line the stomach,
    and so protect it from fish bones. Coots and pelicans are among those
    that turn on their own and force death by starvation if there is
    insufficient food. The European cuckoo famously tricks other species
    into raising its chick, but it is by no means alone in doing this.
    Protecting a family is also a priority, and Brent geese are shown
    nesting close to snowy owls as a means of insurance, but as soon as the
    eggs hatch, they and their young must flee to avoid giving their
    neighbours an easy meal. The million or so sooty terns in the
    Seychelles prove that there is safety in numbers and the nearby
    predatory egrets have little success when attempting to steal. The
    behaviour of Arabian babblers is more akin to that of a troop of
    monkeys: they do everything for the benefit of a group as a whole.
    Eventually the day will come when flight beckons, and the grown bird
    will leave the nest to start a family of its own.

    10. "The Limits of Endurance"

    Broadcast 23 December 1998, the final programme investigates the
    challenges that must be surmounted if birds are to survive. The
    sandgrouse is a species that has adapted to desert living: its breast
    feathers are capable of absorbing water, which it can pass on to its
    young. The crab plover also nests in the sand, and burrows until it
    finds a comfortable temperature. Birds that choose remote places can
    proliferate hugely, like the flamingos on an African soda lake.
    Meanwhile, during winter, the entire world population of spectacled
    eiders can be found in just a few assemblies on patches of the Arctic
    Ocean. The city is a relatively recent habitat, but many have become
    accustomed to it, such as the American black vultures in Sao Paulo. In
    Japan, crows have learned to crack nuts by dropping them on to
    pedestrian crossings — and waiting for the traffic to stop before
    collecting them. In North America, purple martins have become totally
    dependent on humans for their nest sites. Attenborough highlights man's
    influence by describing the Pacific island of Guam, whose bird
    population was wiped out following the accidental introduction of brown
    tree snakes during the 1940s. Examples of species that were hunted to
    extinction are the huia, the great auk and, most famously, the dodo.
    However, there are conservation efforts being made, such as those for
    Australia's orange-bellied parrot, the pink pigeon and the echo
    parakeet (the latter two both of Mauritius).

    "Birds were flying from continent to continent long before we were.
    They reached the coldest place on Earth, Antarctica, long before we
    did. They can survive in the hottest of deserts. Some can remain on the
    wing for years at a time. They can girdle the globe. Now, we have taken
    over the earth and the sea and the sky, but with skill and care and
    knowledge, we can ensure that there is still a place on Earth for birds
    in all their beauty and variety — if we want to… And surely, we should."

    — David Attenborough, in closing

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: DivX 5.1.1
    Video Bitrate: 1762 kb/s
    Video Resolution: 640x480
    Video Aspect Ratio: 4:3
    Audio Codec: ac3 (0x2000) Dolby Laboratories, Inc
    Audio BitRate: 224 kb/s (112/ch, stereo) CBR
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~50minutes
    Number Of Parts: 10
    Part Size: ~700MB
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:07

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:09

    BBC - Predators (Complete Series)


    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0297603/

    Predators uncovers the crucial split-second decisions between predator and prey -- the moments where life hangs in the balance.

    Through action replays, computer animation and on-board cameras, the
    hunter and the hunted are analysed from any angle. It reveals the
    strength, determination and tactics of the hunter and the skilful
    strategies of the hunted. It's not blood, guts and predictable results.
    It's the behind-the-scenes drama of a battle of wits that will
    determine success or failure: how to get a meal, or escape becoming one.

    Video Codec: xvid
    Video Bitrate: ~1500 kbps
    Video Resolution: 640×480
    Video Aspect Ratio: 4:3
    Audio Codec: ac3
    Audio BitRate: 192 kbps (48kHz)
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: ~29 mins
    Number Of Parts: 6
    Part Size: ~350 Mb


    Part 1: The Ultimate Predators

    These are nature's most charismatic killers. Breathtaking images from a
    miniaturised camera attached to a golden eagle show how it twists
    through the skies and hurtles across the ground to dispatch its quarry
    with extraordinary speed. The great white shark's most dangerous attack
    behaviour is deconstructed and explained. So too is the explosive
    strike strategy of the Nile crocodile. But predators don't always have
    it all their own way -- one mistake and the predator's edge can be lost
    through injury, which prey can exploit.

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    Part 2: Nowhere To Hide

    Enter a realm of senses that we can only marvel at. In whick seek and
    destroy experts detect even the faintest clues and where a breath, a
    footstep, a heart-beat, even an electrical pulse is enough to sign a
    death warrant.
    See how hammerhead sharks use their heads like metal detectors to
    locate buried fish by the minute electrical fields they generate and
    how the star-nosed mole, probably the most bizarre looking predator of
    all, has the greatest sense of touch in the animal kingdom. Our
    familiar world grows alien as we discover how predators really seek out
    their prey.

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    Part 3: Special Agents

    An octopus carries a hidden cache of devastating power tools whilst, in
    the desert, corolla spiders build beautiful but deadly quartz
    minefields. Torpedo rays blast prey with electric stun guns. There's
    even an expert safe-cracker: the aye-aye, which listens for its prey as
    it taps its way along a branch.

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    Part 4: The Skills To Survive

    The race between predator and prey is a close thing -- escape can be as
    likely as kill as the prey runs for its life. In the battles for
    survival predators use an impressive array of hardware and senses. But,
    unless they use the right strategy and tactics, they have little chance
    of success.

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    Part 5: Mass Attack

    Ferocious, alien giant hornets in Japan swarm together to devastate a
    hive of bees. But this tactic can also work for prey -- we see how a
    million starlings create an awe-insiring spectacle as they confuse
    attacking peregrine falcons.

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    Part 6: Natural Born Predators

    Some predators are born knowing what to do, pre-programmed for the kill
    -- others need a lifetime of learning. What does it take to become a
    predator?

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:13

    BBC - Deep Blue (Complete Series)


    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0365109/

    Deep Blue is an epic cinematic roller coaster ride whose images will
    mesmerise viewers with their beauty and stun them with their grandeur.
    Intensifying the film's impact is a new, full orchestral score composed
    specifically for Deep Blue by five-time Oscar nominee George Fenton
    (Gandhi, Cry Freedom) and recorded by the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra
    - their first ever recording of a film score. The film is narrated by
    acclaimed film and stage actor Michael Gambon.

    One of the most singular and comprehensive projects ever undertaken in
    the field of documentary filmmaking, Deep Blue plunges the audience
    into the spectacle of the seas and takes it on a journey from the
    shallowest coral reefs to the barren shores of the Antarctic, from the
    vast stretches of the open ocean to the nocturnal landscapes of the
    ocean's deepest chasms. Director Alastair Fothergill comments: "We take
    you to a world you have never seen before, to what I believe is
    genuinely the last frontier on our planet.

    Despite the fact that the sea constitutes two-thirds of our planet, we
    know more about the surface of the moon than we do about the deep
    oceans. Now, for the first time ever, it is possible to explore a world
    few have ever seen. From the familiar to the unknown, Deep Blue reveals
    the sea and its communities at their most enchanting, alluring and
    fierce. Directors Alastair Fothergill and Andy Byatt assembled 20
    specialised camera teams, shot over 7,000 hours of footage in more than
    200 locations around the world for more than 5 years, and descended as
    far as 5,000 meters in the most powerful submersible crafts. New
    species of ocean dwellers were discovered, and many photographed for
    the first time ever.

    The makers of the successful BBC series "The Blue Planet" have selected
    the most stunning images and the most captivating sequences, together
    with new and unseen footage, to create an unforgettable cinematic
    experience and an event movie for all ages.

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: DivX5.1.1
    Video Bitrate: ~1800Kb/s
    Video Resolution: ~600x320
    Video Aspect Ratio: 16:9
    Audio Codec: AC3 (0x2000)
    Audio BitRate: Feature:448Kb/s Extras:192Kb/s 48KHz
    Audio Channels: Feature:6 (5.1) Extras:2
    RunTime Per Part: Feature 43:43 + 43:00
    Number Of Parts: Feature:2 Extras:2
    Part Size: 700MB

    Download Links:

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:17

    BBC - The Trials Of Life (Complete Series)



    Information

    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0133318/

    The series took over three-and-a-half years to film, during which time
    Attenborough travelled almost a quarter of a million miles. The
    production team sought to further push the boundaries of natural
    history filmmaking, following on from the advances made in The Living
    Planet, and were provided with several new challenges.

    The sequence of chimpanzees hunting colobus monkeys was only possible
    through the efforts of Hedwige and Christophe Boesch, who had spent
    five years studying the apes in the Ivory Coast forests of West Africa.

    Meanwhile, a bivouac of army ants in Panama was able to be filmed
    internally with the aid of a medical endoscope. Furthermore, a new type
    of camera lens enabled tree ants to be filmed in enlarged close-up just
    in front of Attenborough — with both subjects in sharp focus. This gave
    the illusion that the insects were much larger than their actual size.

    Filming critical moments in the life of a herd of elephants
    necessitated the expertise of Cynthia Moss, who had devoted 25 years to
    researching the animals in Kenya. She was able to advise the production
    team on the right moments to film specific events.

    The camera team had only one chance to film a 60,000-strong flock of
    waders flying over David Attenborough's head in Norfolk, and the RSPB
    was enlisted to predict their flightpath. By contrast, the Florida
    scrub jays couldn't have been more co-operative: since the particular
    group being filmed had been studied closely and were used to humans, a
    bird could land on Attenborough's hand right on cue.

    The inside of a termite mound proved especially challenging for
    Attenborough: it was so cramped that he could only face in one
    direction. He therefore had to slowly crawl backwards out of shot when
    performing re-takes.

    Behaviour seen for the first time included the sequence that was
    eventually selected to illustrate the series' DVD cover: that of a
    killer whale pouncing on a colony of sea lions on a Patagonian beach
    and 'playing' with its young prey before consuming it. This meant some
    risks being taken by the cameramen, as they placed themselves in the
    water just feet away from the creatures in order to obtain close-ups of
    an attack run.[1]

    Episodes

    "The savage, rocky shores of Christmas Island, 200 miles south of Java,
    in the Indian Ocean. It’s November, the moon is in its third quarter,
    and the sun is just setting. And in a few hours from now, on this very
    shore, a thousand million lives will be launched."

    – David Attenborough’s opening words

    1. "Arriving"

    Broadcast 4 October 1990, the first episode examines the various
    methods by which creatures come into the world. Attenborough’s opening
    statement alludes to the annual spawning of the Christmas Island red
    crab, of which there are estimated to be some 120 million. The exercise
    is all the more hazardous since the species is a land crab, and the
    eggs have to be deposited in the sea — where the most ancient animals
    on the planet still live and breed. One of the most prolific aquatic
    egg producers is the giant clam, but some land animals also lay vast
    quantities, and the mantis is one example. In the Western United
    States, Attenborough observes a wasp that digs a burrow, conceals it,
    and stocks it with fresh caterpillars for her emerging young. The grubs
    of another start life inside caterpillars, and eat the unsuspecting
    hosts. The problems of larger animals are illustrated by snow geese in
    the Arctic, which have to defend their eggs from arctic foxes. The
    process of embryonic growth inside the egg, from laying to hatching, is
    shown in detail. The malleefowl warms its eggs with rotting leaves, and
    Attenborough demonstrates the care with which it regulates them by
    adding sand to its mound — to have it kicked back in his face. The sea
    louse is a crustacean that commits suicide: its grubs consume so much
    of the mother’s energies that she dies after birth. Mammals shown
    giving birth to fully formed young include wildebeest, antelope, sea
    lions and chinchillas.

    2. "Growing Up"

    Broadcast 11 October 1990, this programme describes the ways that
    various species care for their young. Attenborough defines childhood as
    achieving two tasks: growing and surviving. He highlights the elephant
    seal as an animal that experiences a compressed childhood, being
    abandoned after three weeks and left for up to another eight alone,
    while it becomes large enough to be able to swim. For terns, there is
    safety in numbers as the dense population works together to drive out
    marauding gulls. The snow geese in the Russian arctic show intense
    devotion as they escort their goslings by foot to the coast some 50
    kilometres away. Scorpions carry their young on their backs, while a
    shrew will leave hers under a stone while she goes to feed. The eider
    duck is one creature that shares responsibility for its offspring:
    females regularly supervise the ducklings of others in a group. The
    mara is another that uses a creche system, as does the bat, whose
    nurseries can be up to a million strong. The Florida scrub jay has
    developed complex parental relationships, using teams rather than
    pairs. Such behaviour is exhibited on a larger scale by elephants,
    where all females take an interest in raising a single calf. A
    chimpanzee’s childhood is socially complicated, as an individual must
    learn how to behave towards others, as well as master the use of tools.
    Albatrosses must be accomplished fliers as soon as possible — chicks
    are shown being hunted by tiger sharks.

    3. "Finding Food"

    Broadcast 18 October 1990, the next instalment is devoted to the ways
    in which animals gather their sustenance. Attenborough begins in the
    South American rainforest, where the proliferation of animal and plant
    life does not necessarily make it easy to find food. Some leaves are
    poisonous, and so those that eat them have to be careful. Other plants
    use food (or nectar) as a bribe to get their pollen transported, and
    several species of hummingbird have developed exclusive relationships
    with certain of them. Fruit is also on offer, again as a means of
    reproduction, and creatures such as squirrel monkeys eat little else.
    Meanwhile, parrots and macaws take kaolin as an antidote to their diet
    of toxic seeds. Attenborough witnesses a 60,000 strong flock of knot
    and dunlin suddenly take advantage of a low tide to feed on tiny
    mud-dwelling molluscs. Barracuda hunt small fish, and drive shoals of
    them into bays to be eaten by pelicans, which are besieged by gulls
    that attempt to steal their catches. One species of gecko is able to
    differentiate between worker termites and the more dangerous soldiers.
    The web of the orb spider is hailed as one of the most elegant food
    catching devices, and the methods of two others, nephila and its
    kleptoparasite visitor, argyrodes, are explored in detail. Finally,
    tropicbirds, their crops full with food en route back to their nests,
    are ambushed in mid-air by a group of frigatebirds, whose aim is to
    make them surrender their cargo.

    4. "Hunting and Escaping"

    Broadcast 25 October 1990, this episode looks at those that hunt other
    creatures and ways of avoiding capture. Attenborough is attacked by a
    pair of skuas as he approaches their nest, which demonstrates this
    particular bird's aggressive behaviour, both when taking food and
    defending its young. Off the shores of Patagonia, the same group of
    killer whales returns each year to ambush sea lion pups, which stray
    out of the safer shallow waters. Having grabbed their prey, they take
    it back out to sea and 'play' with it for some time before killing it.
    Poison can be used both as a weapon and a deterrent, such as by the
    viper and tomato frog respectively. Some animals advertise their
    defensive measures in advance, in case deployment occurs too late.
    Among them are the skunk, which discharges an appalling smell, and some
    salamanders that display their toxicity by remaining stationary, with
    their warning markings visible. Several species of stick insect and
    their elaborate camouflage are shown. However, none of these methods of
    protection pose problems to army ants, which can subdue any of their
    prey, simply by virtue of their size and vast numbers. The Harris hawk
    is unusual, since it hunts in teams, and a group of six are shown
    practising their skill in the desert of New Mexico. The final sequence
    depicts a troop of chimpanzees displaying strategy and co-ordination as
    it successfully pursues colobus monkeys through a forest in the Ivory
    Coast.

    5. "Finding the Way"

    Broadcast 1 November 1990, this programme explores forms of navigation.
    Attenborough starts in Africa at dusk, by describing some of the
    species that don't rely on sight. The spotted hyena uses its acute
    sense of smell to guide it while it hunts nocturnally, while galagos
    urinate on their hands so they can completely mark their movements.
    Some animals use echolocation and these include swiftlets, bats and
    river dolphins. By contrast, electric eels use fields of electricity to
    sense their environment. During the hours of daylight, other methods
    are employed: the rufous elephant shrew, with its carefully cleared
    network of pathways, has a sharp mental picture of its habitat — even
    knowing the various shortcuts with which to evade capture. Attenborough
    visits the Sahara to illustrate a species that makes the longest
    overland journey of any insect: cataglyphis, an ant that uses the sun's
    position to enable it to return to its nest in a straight line.
    Lobsters in the Bahamas are shown marching in columns to escape stormy
    waters. In its search for perpetual daylight in which to fish, the
    Arctic tern makes a 19,000-kilometre journey from one end of the Earth
    to the other. The albatross is highlighted as one of the most skilled
    navigators: it can travel up to 1300 kilometres over sea in search of
    food for its chicks, and still find its way back to the nest. Finally,
    Attenborough stands on a waterfall in Ireland to tell of the
    three-year, 10,000-kilometre journey made by elvers.

    6. "Home Making"

    Broadcast 8 November 1990, this instalment deals with how animals
    construct their shelters from the elements and predators. Burrows and
    holes can provide considerable refuge, and Attenborough inspects the
    home of the American prairie dog, an elaborate construction that has
    its own air conditioning system. Silk is such a valuable commodity that
    those that can't make it steal it instead. The hermit hummingbird uses
    it to attach its nest to the underside of a leaf, while the Indian
    tailorbird stitches two leaves together. However, the expert in complex
    nest-building is the weaverbird which makes its abode from over 1,000
    strips of grass that are perfectly interwoven — and dismantling it if
    it fails to attract a mate. The beaver is responsible for one of the
    biggest animal dwellings: its wooden lodge that rises from the river
    bed stays in place from one generation to the next, and so requires
    constant maintenance. Some stingless bees use their wax and the resin
    of tree bark to create labyrinthine structures containing various
    compartments. Mud is also used by several creatures, such as the potter
    wasp and the cliff swallow. The termites' intricate creations allow for
    security, heating, air conditioning, self-contained nurseries and
    gardens, and sanitation systems. Attenborough hails the species as the
    consummate home maker, and explores a 15-foot colony in West Africa
    that contains 1.5 million insects: he crawls right inside to examine
    its method of ventilation.


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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:19

    7. "Living Together"

    Broadcast 15 November 1990, this episode focuses on those species that
    co-operate and depend on (or exploit) others. Spotted deer follow
    langur monkeys as they travel from tree to tree, eating any leaves that
    get dropped from above. In return, the deer serve as a lookout when the
    primates are feeding on the ground. Underwater, a hermit crab is shown
    adding sea anemones to its shell in order to protect itself from attack
    by an octopus, and a goby assists a virtually blind shrimp. Fleas, lice
    and mites are parasites: they share no mutual partnership and instead
    take advantage of creatures for food or shelter. However, parasites
    have their predators, and an example are the finches of the Galápagos
    Islands that clear the resident giant tortoises of their ticks, and
    oxpeckers, which do the same for giraffes in Africa (and even use its
    fur to line their nests). Some fish regularly clean others, and wrasse
    and shrimp appear to specialise in this regard, as do remora, which
    permanently hang on to their hosts. One parasite that grows inside its
    host is the fluke, and one is shown gestating inside a snail, having
    previously been unknowingly eaten. Because it needs to transfer to a
    bird's gut to develop further, it causes the snail to advertise its
    presence to allow itself to be consumed — thus completing the circle.
    However, some microscopic creatures inhabit the stomachs of large
    herbivores in order to break down the cellulose of their diet, thereby
    aiding their digestion.

    8. "Fighting"

    Broadcast 22 November 1990, this programme details how fighting — both
    physical and psychological — is used for food, land or to gain a mate.
    Territorial conflict is demonstrated by the hummingbird, and
    Attenborough illustrates its aggressiveness by placing a stuffed
    specimen nearby, only to have it speared by its opponent's bill. The
    midas cichlid on the other hand, has no weapons to speak of, and so
    uses its mouth to hold on for trials of strength. By contrast, the
    forelegs of a mantis shrimp are powerful enough to crack the shell of
    another crustacean: therefore disputes or courtship are fraught with
    danger. Animals that possess lethal food-gathering weapons usually
    don't use them against one another, as neither side wishes to risk
    death. For example, one venomous snake will aim to floor the other,
    rather than bite. Wolves and big cats largely use snarls and body
    posture to convey their threat. There are no holds barred between rival
    ****ras: kicking and biting is employed until a victor emerges, whereas
    giraffes slam their necks against each other. Normally peacable
    mountain gorillas are shown squabbling when play gets out of hand, and
    one of them communicates real fright by urinating uncontrollably. Large
    herbivores that have horns or antlers are naturally inclined to use
    them to assert their dominance over the females in a herd. Duelling
    male ibex and Alaskan bull moose undergo some of the most ferocious
    engagements — sometimes to the death.

    9. "Friends and Rivals"

    Broadcast 29 November 1990, this instalment investigates the ways in
    which those animals that live in social groups interact with each
    other. The solitary eagle is contrasted with whooper swans landing in
    Scotland after a 1,600-kilometre journey from Iceland. Once arrived,
    they must battle for territory with those already there, and pairs or
    families are usually victorious. Attenborough uses a group of farmyard
    chickens to demonstrate a pecking order. A pride of lions is shown
    co-operating to subdue a buffalo. Afterwards, each animal peacefully
    awaits its turn at the carcass. Baboons live in troops of up to 150,
    and their complex dominance hierarchy is examined in detail. Vampire
    bats display mutual assistance by regurgitating blood for any neighbour
    that has missed out on a night's feeding.

    10. "Talking to Strangers"

    Broadcast 6 December 1990, this episode concentrates on communication.
    In Kenya, Attenborough accompanies a tribesman who calls to a
    honeyguide, which in turn answers him and leads the pair to a bees'
    nest. The tribesman extracts the honey, and some is left to reward the
    bird. African hunting dogs are shown hunting gazelles, of which the
    target is the individual that leaps lowest. Larks evade merlin by
    sending a similar message: by continuing to sing while being chased, it
    tells the pursuer that its prey is fit and therefore will be difficult
    to catch. (In 80% of cases this turns out to be true.) Vervet monkeys'
    cries are among the most complex.

    11. "Courting"

    Broadcast 13 December 1990, this programme surveys the methods employed
    in attracting a mate, mainly those of birds. The Indian florican
    inhabits long grass, and so is difficult to see. In order to gain
    attention, it 'trampolines' in the same spot for up to 400 times a day.
    Whales sing to their prospective partners, and the female's calls can
    be heard by suitors for over eight kilometres. When animals send out
    signals of attraction, they must also ensure that they don't entice the
    wrong species, and so have markings that differ prominently.
    Attenborough highlights the booby as an example: there are around half
    a dozen species, all of which may occupy the same island.

    12. "Continuing the Line"

    Broadcast 20 December 1990, the final instalment illustrates how
    species fulfil their ultimate raison d'etre and ensure that their genes
    are passed on to the next generation. It is a universal problem, but
    one which has given rise to a variety of solutions. Barnacles cannot
    move, but each has both male and female sex cells, allowing each
    neighbour to be a potential mate. On the other end of the scale, a
    female elephant undergoes a long pregnancy — 22 months — and so wishes
    to ensure that her calf is fathered by a strong and proven male. She is
    therefore very choosy about her partner. A female chinchilla is even
    more so, and rejects an unwanted suitor by squirting urine in its face.
    Mating is a dangerous business when weapons are involved, and a male
    tarantula approaches his intended with trepidation.

    "If you watch animals objectively for any length of time, you're driven
    to the conclusion that their main aim in life is to pass on their genes
    to the next generation. Most do so directly, by breeding. In the few
    examples that don't do so by design, they do it indirectly, by helping
    a relative with whom they share a great number of their genes. And in
    as much as the legacy that human beings pass on to the next generation
    is not only genetic but to a unique degree cultural, we do the same. So
    animals and ourselves, to continue the line, will endure all kinds of
    hardship, overcome all kinds of difficulties, and eventually the next
    generation appears."
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:19


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    rapidshare.com tolep11.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com tolep12.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com toltmo.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com toltmo.part8.rar.html

    Password: calek
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:23

    BBC - Wild Down Under (Complete Series)



    Information

    Isolated from the rest of the world for a staggering 45 million years,
    Australasia is like no other continent on Earth. With a breathtaking
    array of distinctive species and dramatic landscapes, from the vast,
    arid interior of Australia to the colourful coastal creatures of the
    barrier reef, Wild Down Under is a dazzling look at this truly unique
    place.

    Episode 1: Wild Down Under
    Episode 2: Desert Heart
    Episode 3: Southern Seas
    Episode 4: Gum Tree Country
    Episode 5: Island Arks
    Episode 6: New Worlds

    Technical Specs

    Video Codec: DivX5
    Video Bitrate: 1800kbps; 25FPS; .320 bits/pixel
    Video Resolution: 640x352
    Audio Codec: AC3
    Audio BitRate: 192kbps; 48000Hz
    Audio Channels: 2
    RunTime Per Part: 50 min
    Number Of Parts: 6
    Part Size: 700MB

    Download Links:

    rapidshare.com wduep1.part1.rar.html
    rapidshare.com wduep1.part2.rar.html
    rapidshare.com wduep1.part3.rar.html
    rapidshare.com wduep1.part4.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com wduep1.part7.rar.html
    rapidshare.com wduep1.part8.rar.html

    rapidshare.com wduep2.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com wduep3.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com wduep4.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com wduep5.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com wduep6.part1.rar.html
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    rapidshare.com wduep6.part7.rar.html
    rapidshare.com wduep6.part8.rar.html

    Password: calek
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:24

    Little Creatures Who Run the World




    Ants: Little Creatures Who Run the World DVDRip

    NOVA looks at the most successful life forms on the face of the planet
    in Ants: Little Creatures Who Run the World, hosted by Harvard
    University's internationally renowned ant authority, naturalist Edward
    O. Wilson. What's impressive about ants is how they practice what we
    preach: family values. Unselfishness is the rule. Everything they do is
    for their colony's good. For them, socialism works.

    Their defense system so impressive that US Defense Ministry took the time to study them.

    rapidshare.com Ants.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Ants.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com Ants.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com Ants.part4.rar
    rapidshare.com Ants.part5.rar

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:25

    Wild China • Series 1 • BBC • [UKTV]



    INFO:
    http://www.bbc.co.uk/sn/tvradio/programmes/wildchina/
    &
    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0884762/

    New series, created in co-operation with China's own national broadcast
    service, examining the country's rarely documented range of wildlife.

    Wild.China.S01E01.WS.PDTV.XviD
    This first episode examines how rural Chinese peasants in the south
    have developed a symbiotic relationship with the region's animal
    inhabitants - including how water buffalo are used in agriculture, and
    how tamed cormorants help their owners to fish.

    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part4.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part5.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part6.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part7.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.101.kareemamir.wbb.part8.rar

    Wild.China.S01E02.WS.PDTV.XviD
    Hidden beneath billowing clouds, in China's remote south west, are
    perhaps the richest natural treasures in all China. Immense rivers
    carve their way south below towering peaks. The wind-swept slopes are
    home to the highest-living primates in the world and hidden in the
    valleys below are jungles with a diversity of wildlife comparable to
    those around the Amazon.

    rapidshare.com wild.china.102.kareemamir.wbb.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.102.kareemamir.wbb.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.102.kareemamir.wbb.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.102.kareemamir.wbb.part4.rar
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    rapidshare.com wild.china.102.kareemamir.wbb.part7.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.102.kareemamir.wbb.part8.rar

    Wild.China.S01E03.WS.PDTV.XviD
    The Tibetan plateau covers a quarter of China – an area the size of
    Western Europe. This vast, windswept wilderness is one of the world's
    most remote places, defined by the glacier-strewn Himalayas. It's also
    home to some incredible wildlife such as the rare chiru, brown bears,
    wild yaks and the highest-living predators on Earth. There are more
    large creatures here than anywhere else in China.

    rapidshare.com wild.china.103.kareemamir.wbb.001
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    rapidshare.com wild.china.103.kareemamir.wbb.005
    rapidshare.com wild.china.103.kareemamir.wbb.crc
    ****When you download these files, you will need to useHJSplit, to join them****

    Wild.China.S01E04.WS.PDTV.XviD
    Documentary that brings pioneering images that capture the dazzling
    array of mysterious and wonderful creatures that live in China's most
    beautiful landscapes. The extreme landscapes north of the Great Wall
    have shaped some of China's most colourful people and wildlife. From
    nomadic tribes hunting with eagles to camel trains crossing the Silk
    Road, from frozen Siberian wastes to baking deserts of Central Asia,
    life in northern China is always on the edge.

    rapidshare.com wild.china.104.kareemamir.wbb.avi.001
    rapidshare.com wild.china.104.kareemamir.wbb.avi.002
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    rapidshare.com wild.china.104.kareemamir.wbb.avi.005
    rapidshare.com wild.china.104.kareemamir.wbb.avi.crc


    Wild.China.S01E05.WS.PDTV.XviD
    http://www.bbc.co.uk/sn/tvradio/programmes/wildchina/
    China's heartland with its Han people is the centre of a 5,000-year-old
    civilization. This land contains the Great Wall, the Temple of Heaven,
    and Beijing's Olympic Stadium and is home to some of China's most
    charismatic creatures such as the giant panda, golden snub-nosed
    monkey, and golden takin.

    rapidshare.com wild.china.105.kareemamir.wbb.avi.001
    rapidshare.com wild.china.105.kareemamir.wbb.avi.002
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    rapidshare.com wild.china.105.kareemamir.wbb.avi.004
    rapidshare.com wild.china.105.kareemamir.wbb.avi.005


    Wild.China.S01E06.WS.PDTV.XviD
    http://www.bbc.co.uk/sn/tvradio/programmes/wildchina/
    From the eastern end of the Great Wall, China's coast spans 14,500km
    and more than 5,000 years of history. This is a place of huge
    contrasts: futuristic modern cities jostling with traditional
    seaweed-thatched villages, ancient tea terraces and wild wetlands where
    rare animals still survive. Here Chinese white dolphins, red-crowned
    cranes, deadly vipers, giant sturgeon and sabre-wielding monkeys
    struggle to eke out a living faced by competition from 700 million
    people, widespread pollution and over-fishing. How China is managing
    such conflicting pressures has lessons for us all.

    rapidshare.com wild.china.106.kareemamir.wbb.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.106.kareemamir.wbb.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.106.kareemamir.wbb.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.106.kareemamir.wbb.part4.rar
    rapidshare.com wild.china.106.kareemamir.wbb.part5.rar

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:26

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:28

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:31

    National Geographic - Arctic Kingdom





    World's Last Great Places: Arctic Kingdom, Life at the Edge Video
    Stalk the Arctic ice with the fiercest predator, the polar bear, as it
    prowls one of the most forbidding places on the planet, a hidden
    kingdom of magnificent creatures. Armed with a keen sense of smell and
    backed up by 1,700 pounds, fur and fangs, the polar bear stands alone
    at the top of the food chain. Yet many other hunters manage to survive
    in and around harsh arctic waters from the savvy arctic fox to the
    massive, whiskered walrus. The Arctic ice is revealed as a place of
    danger and drama as animals are stranded on frozen waters


    rapidshare.com natgeo.arctic.kingdom.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com natgeo.arctic.kingdom.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com natgeo.arctic.kingdom.part3.rar
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    rapidshare.com natgeo.arctic.kingdom.part6.rar
    rapidshare.com natgeo.arctic.kingdom.part7.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:32

    Animal Planet: Snakebite - In Search of the King Cobra


    Snake Expert, Austin Stevens, features in this pacy, heart-stopping DVD
    as we follow him on his brave quest to find a massive King Cobra deep
    in the forests along the coast of South West India. No other snake
    grows to the size of the King Cobra, but they are shy and reclusive
    moving quietly and leaving no trace. This makes his mission of
    photographing one of these massive snakes all the more difficult.
    Hugging the Arabian Sea, Austin ventures for days off the beaten track,
    along the way he finds other species of Cobra including the beautiful
    but formidable Spectacled Cobra and makes it dance by using his hands.
    However the King of all Snakes remains elusive. Austin travels further
    North to the remote forests of Wayanad using Elephants to get him
    there. Eventually, with Austin near to giving up, it is a shed
    snakeskin that gives him his breakthrough. Sure enough a twenty year
    old, fifteen foot King Cobra is not far away and we document incredible
    footage of Austin handling the deadly beast and even managing to
    achieve his life long goal of touching a wild King Cobra on the back of
    its head.


    Video Codec: DivX
    Audio Codec: AC3
    Audio BitRate: 192kb/s
    Audio Channels: 2
    Number Of Parts: 8
    Part Size: 800MB


    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part4.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part5.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part6.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part7.rar
    rapidshare.com Snakebite_In_Search_of_the_King_Cobra.part8.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:36

    Snakemaster - Valley of the Snakes


    Deep in the Queensland rain forest lays a remote and inaccessible
    valley where Australia's biggest snake, the Amethystine Python is
    rumored to congregate. Austin Stevens embarks on a journey to find this
    hidden valley and photograph its enormous inhabitants in a race against
    time. Impending storms will make getting into the valley impossible or
    could leave him stranded once inside. On his way, Austin encounters
    some of the world's most deadly snakes and some of its most treacherous
    terrain on a journey that has cost previous explorers their lives.



    Movie size: 1.36 GB
    Movie parts: 15
    Format: AVI
    Bitrate: 505 kbps

    Language: English



    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part01.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part02.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part03.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part04.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part05.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part06.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part07.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part08.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part09.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part10.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part11.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part12.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part13.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part14.rar
    rapidshare.com HDTV.Discovery.Austin.Stevens.Valley.of.the.Snakes.DivX6.AC3.wildlifedtv.blogspot.com.part15.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:37

    Battle of the Sexes: in the Animal World





    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World - 01 - Ways of Being Male.avi
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW01.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW01.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW01.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW01.part4.rar

    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World - 02 - Choosy Females.avi
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW02.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW02.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW02.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW02.part4.rar

    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World - 03 - Race for the Egg.avi
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW03.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW03.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW03.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW03.part4.rar

    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World - 04 - The Parental Dilemma.avi
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW04.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW04.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW04.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW04.part4.rar

    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World - 05 - Family Affairs.avi
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW05.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW05.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW05.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW05.part4.rar


    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World - 06 - The Riddle of Sex.avi
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW06.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW06.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW06.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com BBC_BSAW06.part4.rar

    BBC Battle of the Sexes in the Animal World English Subtitle
    rapidshare.com BBC_Battle_of_the_Sexes_in_the_Animal_World_English_Subtitle.r

    pass:docs4you
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:38

    Extraordinary Animals SEASON 1



    Info:
    Series of documentaries profiling members of the animal kingdom who have amazing talents

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E1.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E1.part2.rar

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E2.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E2.part2.rar

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E3.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E3.part2.rar

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E4.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E4.part2.rar

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E5.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E5.part2.rar

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E6.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E6.part2.rar

    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E7.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com Extraordinary_Animals_E7.part2.rar

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:38

    The Story of the Butterfly (2004)





    This video tells about the life cycle of a butterfly. It is simple
    and short enough for children as young as six to enjoy, and fascinating
    enough for all ages. There are some mating scenes that may require
    discretion, but they are by no means vulgar.

    rapidshare.com story.of.the.butterfly.part1.rar
    rapidshare.com story.of.the.butterfly.part2.rar
    rapidshare.com story.of.the.butterfly.part3.rar
    rapidshare.com story.of.the.butterfly.part4.rar

    password: lollylegs
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:39

    Animal Planet Ten Deadliest Snakes




    ils.animal.planet.ten.deadliest.snakes.2005.2disc. cd1.avi
    http://d01.megashares.com/?d01=38cc483

    ils.animal.planet.ten.deadliest.snakes.2005.2disc. cd2.avi
    http://d01.megashares.com/?d01=b98b358

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:40

    A Turtle's Guide To The Pacific




    As the Beeb's long-running natural history series continues, we get a
    chance to follow the amazing journey of a loggerhead turtle. But this
    extraordinary creature isn't in for an easy ride. As she crosses the
    Pacific ocean, she encounters sharks, marlins, crocodiles, typhoons and
    the most dangerous enemy of all - fishermen.

    The sheer beauty of the underwater world is shown in all it's glory
    here, and it's not only the turtle that provides the spectacle.
    Dolphins, wales and giant squids all become part of this epic
    voyage.With amazingly sharp footage Natural World shows that the deep
    Pacific isn't as peaceful as you'd think.


    netload.in datei7ce98a4191660c7d6eb457f8faea8395 ftp-turtlesguidetothepacificwspdtvxvid.avi.htm
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:51

    Snakemaster - The Snake That Killed Cleopatra


    Austin searches for the that is rumored to have killed Cleopatra, called the asp.

    Screenshots:





    rapidshare.com HDTV.Dis.Ch.Austin.Stevens.Snake.That.Killed.Cleopatra.DivX.RLR.part01.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:53

    Austin Stevens In Search
    of the Man Eating Python




    Herpetologist Austin Stevens travels to Borneo to find the giant
    reticulated python. He finds a spitting cobra, a soft-shell turtle and
    a monitor lizard.

    Screenshots:




    rapidshare.com HDTV.D.C.Austin.Stevens.In.Search.of.the.Man.Eating.Python.DivX.RtlR.part01.rar
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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:54

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    رد: Animal Planet + Animal Documentaries

    مُساهمة من طرف زائر في الجمعة 7 نوفمبر 2008 - 19:55

    Austin Stevens: Snakemaster in Cambodia -
    In Search Of The Flying Snake


    Austin is looking for a Golden Tree Snake, a snake that is known to
    glide from tree to tree. He goes to the forests of Cambodia and Vietnam
    and encounters many snakes such as the Malayan pit viper, the Asian
    pipe snake, the Tentacled Snake, and others.

    Snakes are artfully placed in picturesque settings in the Angkor Wat area for our enjoyment.

    Screenshots:





    rapidshare.com snakesincambodia.AVI
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      الوقت/التاريخ الآن هو الثلاثاء 17 أكتوبر 2017 - 20:01