Quantum Mechanics
When no one is looking, a particle has near limitless potential: it can be nearly anywhere. But measure it, and the particle snaps to one position. How do subatomic objects shed their quantum weirdness?

This video responds to a question about the EPR Paradox. It is explained in simple terms (no maths) but requires knowledge of some of the basics of Quantum Mechanics in my other videos. Too simple for experts!

Leonard Susskind
Part 1 of a 2part minilecture series given by Prof. Leonard Susskind, director of the Stanford Institute for Theoretical Physics.

When no one is looking, a particle has near limitless potential: it can be nearly anywhere. But measure it, and the particle snaps to one position. How do subatomic objects shed their quantum weirdness? Experts in the field of physics, including David Z. Albert, Sean Carroll, Sheldon Goldstein, Ruediger Schack, and moderator Brian Greene, discuss the history of quantum mechanics, current theories in the field, and possibilities for the future.

Brian Greene: The Fabric of the Cosmos
Quantum Leap
The Fabric of the Cosmos, a fourhour series based on the book by renowned physicist and author Brian Greene, takes us to the frontiers of physics to see how scientists are piecing together the most complete picture yet of space, time, and the universe.
With each step, audiences will discover that just beneath the surface of our everyday experience lies a world we'd hardly recognize  a startling world far stranger and more wondrous than anyone expected.
With each step, audiences will discover that just beneath the surface of our everyday experience lies a world we'd hardly recognize  a startling world far stranger and more wondrous than anyone expected.