1. Bones Bat


    from Dale Kamp Added 1,642 2 2

    Edited by iThink iCam. I just helped shoot a few of the scenes. Canon 7D Tamron 17-50mm f/2.8 and 28-75mm f/2.8 Faith Lutheran High School; On Deck Baseball Academy, Las Vegas A commercial we shot for Javy Lopez of Atlanta Braves fame for his professional bat lineup back in February. Check it out: http://www.bonesbat.com/ Are you in Vegas or Cali area, in need of high quality video productions at competitive estimates? This is our first project as a team for iThink iCam LLC. Feel free to contact us for inquiries: http://ithinkicamhd.com/ For more info: http://dalekamp.com/?p=309 Follow me: http://twitter.com/dalekamp

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    • The Sonic Eye Promo (with VO)


      from Mr. SKY Added

      A promotional video for The Sonic Eye, a human echolocation prototype designed to give all visually impaired people a navigational skill currently only possessed by a remarkable few. http://www.thesoniceye.com/

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      • Vampire? Captured a Giant Bat in Peru Monstrous monster Bats Chiroptera WWW.GOODNEWS.WS


        from WWW.GOODNEWS.WS Added 1,483 2 0

        http://goodnews.ws/ Bats are mammals of the order Chiroptera . from the Greek χείρ -cheir, "hand" and πτερόν - pteron, "wing" whose forelimbs form webbed wings, making them the only mammals naturally capable of true and sustained flight. By contrast, other mammals said to fly, such as flying squirrels, gliding possums, andcolugos, glide rather than fly, and can only glide for short distances. Bats do not flap their entire forelimbs, as birds do, but instead flap their spread-out digits, which are very long and covered with a thin membrane or patagium. Bats represent about 20% of all classified mammal species worldwide, with about 1,240 bat species divided into two suborders: the less specialized and largely fruit-eating 'megachiroptera', or flying foxes, and the more highly specialized and echolocating 'microchiroptera'.About 70% of bats are insectivores. Most of the rest are frugivores, or fruit eaters. A few species, such as the fish-eating bat, feed from animals other than insects, with the vampire bats being the only parasitic mammalian species. Bats are present throughout most of the world, performing vital ecological roles of pollinatingflowers and dispersing fruit seeds. Many tropical plant species depend entirely on bats for the distribution of their seeds. Bats are important in eating insect pests, reducing the need for pesticides. The smallest bat is the Kitti's hog-nosed bat, measuring 29--34 mm (1.14--1.34 in) in length, 15 cm (5.91 in) across the wings and 2--2.6 g (0.07--0.09 oz) in mass. It is also arguably the smallest extant species of mammal, with the Etruscan shrew being the other contender.The largest species of bat are a few species ofPteropus and the giant golden-crowned flying fox with a weight up to 1.6 kg (4 lb) and wingspan up to 1.7 m (5 ft 7 in). Bats are mammals. They are often mistakenly called "flying rodents" or "flying rats". In many languages, the word for "bat" is cognate with the word for "mouse": for example, chauve-souris("bald-mouse") in French, murciélago ("blind mouse") in Spanish, летучая мышь ("flying mouse") in Russian, and nahkhiir ("leather mouse") in Estonian, vlermuis (winged mouse) in Afrikaans, from the Dutch word vleermuis. An older English name for bats is flittermice, which matches their name in other Germanic languages (for example German Fledermaus andSwedish fladdermus). However, they are not directly related to rodents, and much less to birds, and do not in fact have any closely related orders (their uniqueness can be demonstrated by the fact their closest living genetic relatives are thought to be carnivorans, certain hoofed animals, such as alpacas and hippopotamuses, and sea mammals, such as dolphins.) - In European cultures, bats have long been associated with witchcraft, black magic and darkness. The witches incorporate bat in their brew in Shakespeare's Macbeth. Because bats are mammals, yet can fly, this gives them status as liminal beings in many cultural traditions.[citation needed]. The bat is sacred in Tonga and is often considered the physical manifestation of a separable soul. Bats are closely associated withvampires, who are said to be able to shapeshift into bats, fog, or wolves. Bats are also symbols of ghosts, death, and disease. Among some Native Americans, such as the Creek, Cherokee and Apache, the bat is a trickster spirit. Chinese lore claims the bat is a symbol of longevity and happiness, and is similarly lucky in Poland and geographical Macedonia and among the Kwakiutl and Arabs. Pre-Columbian cultures associated animals with gods, and often displayed them in art. The Moche people depicted bats in their ceramics.In Western culture, the bat is often a symbol of the night and its foreboding nature. The bat is a primary animal associated with fictional characters of the night, both villains, such as Dracula, and heroes, such as Batman. The association of the fear of the night with the animal was treated as a literary challenge by Kenneth Oppel, who created a best-selling series of novels, beginning with Silverwing, which feature bats as the central heroic figures much as anthropomorphized rabbits were the central figures to the classic novelWatership Down.An old wives' tale has it that bats will entangle themselves in people's hair. One likely source of this belief is that insect-eating bats seeking prey may dive erratically toward people, who attract mosquitoes and gnats, leading the squeamish to believe the bats are trying to get in their hair. Captured a Giant Bat in Peru.Monstrous monster Bats Chiroptera WWW.GOODNEWS.WS http://goodnews.ws/

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        • Lesser horseshoe bat


          from Matej Vranic Added 1,459 6 4

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          • After Effects Matte Painting


            from Fraser Almeida Added 1,398 3 1

            Here's a matte painting scene created in photoshop & after effects.

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            • Backyards For Wildlife: Building Bat Roosts


              from WildOhio Added 1,392 0 0

              Bats sometimes create roosts, or gathering places, in people’s homes or barns. These places may not be ideal, but that doesn’t mean you have to get rid of your insect-eating bat population. Build your own bat shelter!

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                from MARK BOWEN Added 1,392 6 0

                Theme from Scooby Doo, Where Are You! as covered by Damien Donzalez and Holly Callahan. Track 23 on "Gonna Have a Good Time: Two Decades of Saturdays," a collection of cover versions of Saturday Morning Cartoon favorites produced by Kelly McCubbin. Video edited by Mark Bowen. Written by Danny Janssen and Austin Roberts and originally performed by Larry Markes (in season one) and George A. Robertson, Jr. (in season two). Scooby-Doo, Where Are You! made its CBS network debut on Saturday, September 13, 1969 with its first episode, "What a Night for a Knight." The original voice cast featured veteran voice actor Don Messick as Scooby-Doo, Top 40 radio DJ Casey Kasem as Shaggy, actor Frank Welker as Fred, actress Nicole Jaffe as Velma, and musician Indira Stefanianna Christopherson as Daphne.[10] Scooby’s speech patterns closely resembled an earlier cartoon dog, Astro from The Jetsons (1962–63), also voiced by Messick Seventeen episodes of Scooby-Doo were produced in 1969. The series theme song was written by David Mook and Ben Raleigh, and performed by Larry Marks and Paul Costello. Each episode featured Scooby and the four teenaged members of the Mystery, Inc. gang: Fred, Shaggy, Daphne and Velma, arriving to a location in the "Mystery Machine" and encountering a ghost, monster, or other supernatural creature, who was terrorizing the local populace. After looking for clues and suspects and being chased by the monster, the kids come to realize the ghost and other paranormal activity is actually an elaborate hoax, and - often with the help of a Rube Goldberg-like trap designed by Fred - they capture the villain and unmask him. Revealed as a flesh and blood crook trying to cover up crimes by using the ghost story and costume, the criminal is arrested and taken to jail, often saying something to the effect of "...and I would have gotten away with it, too, if it hadn't been for you meddling kids!"

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                • Project Guyana - Operation Wallacea and Royal Ontario Museum


                  from Joshua J. See Added 1,341 6 0

                  It comes as little surprise that tropical rain forests foster a greater diversity of life than any other place on earth. Yet many tropical forests are being cleared from the planet at an alarming rate. Given this, are the world’s pristine rainforests somehow more precious? The Royal Ontario Museum’s Burton Lim has been exploring and discovering biodiversity around the globe for decades. Operation Wallacea volunteers are often experiencing these places for the first time. Through unique partnerships, Burton and the volunteers come together in one of the world’s last remaining pristine tropical rainforests. Learn more at www.rom.on.ca and www.opwall.com Tags: Guyana, Royal Ontario Museum, Operation Wallacea, Iwokrama Forest, biodiversity, nature, rainforest conservation, conservation, wildlife, bats, Burton Lim, Amazon, Guianan Shield, science, adventure, students, rainforest, species

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                  • The Doward and King Arthur's Cave


                    from Alan Wood Added 1,331 4 2

                    This short film shows King Arthur's Cave and the surrounding countryside, near Ross-on-Wye and Symonds Yat, Herefordshire. Apart from the first short music track at the beginning, which is from AKM Music, the main music, 'Palaeolithic Storm' is my own. I recorded it in 1999 but remixed for the video.

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                    • Flock of Birds Title Template - Preview


                      from STUDIO SMACK Added 1,312 7 0

                      You can buy this awesome After Effects template at Videohive - http://tinyurl.com/mamyvth - for only $15,- You can find the tutorial here - https://vimeo.com/76943905

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                      Tags are keywords that describe videos. For example, a video of your Hawaiian vacation might be tagged with "Hawaii," "beach," "surfing," and "sunburn."