10 Easy-to-follow Science Education YouTubers​

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Learning on your own can be hard. Science can be even harder. We compiled a short list of the most interesting Science Education YouTubers, trying to observe, explore and teach while keeping things fun and easy to follow.​

Derek Muller created the educational science channel Veritasium, the focus of which is addressing counter-intuitive concepts in science. The word Veritasium is a combination of the latin 'veritas' meaning truth, and the common element ending 'ium'.

PBS Digital Studios is a channel and network through which distributes original educational web video content

Minute Physics is an educational YouTube channel created by Henry Reich in 2011. The channel's videos use whiteboard animation explain physics-related topics in approximately one minute.

Simone Giertz brands herself as "the queen of shitty robots" and runs a YouTube channel where she employs deadpan humor to demonstrate mechanical robots of her own creation to automate everyday tasks

Mark Rober is an engineer and inventor. He is known for his YouTube videos on popular science, DIY gadgets and creative ideas.

Mehdi Sadaghdar is a comedian, electrical engineer, and YouTube personality. His videos are "hilariously painful tutorials" of electric experiments during which he often receives electric shocks. He intentionally creates situations where a shock (or sometimes fire) is created to demonstrate the dangers of electricity when not properly handled.

Michael Stevens is an educator, public speaker and entertainer best known for creating and hosting the popular education YouTube channel Vsauce. His channel initially released video game-related content until the popularity of his educational series DOT saw discussions of general interest become the focus of Vsauce, encompassing explanations of science, philosophy, culture, and illusion.

Kurgzgesagt literally translates as “in a nutshell” and is characterized by its motion graphics videos explaining topics about space, technology, biology, history, ect.

Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown are bringing science to the masses weekly with videos that breaks down scientific concepts into digestible explanations for audiences using drawn animations.

TED-Ed’s commitment to creating lessons worth sharing is an extension of TED’s mission of spreading great ideas. Within TED-Ed’s growing library of TED-Ed animations, you will find carefully curated educational videos, many of which represent collaborations between talented educators and animators nominated through the TED-Ed website

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Eyal

Eyal

Science lover

One Response

  1. That’s great! Thank you for this list, it is really useful for those who want to study at home, even more so in these times of social isolation, with schools closed in various parts of the world. I didn’t know many of these channels, only TED-Ed, which is an incredible tool, as a science teacher, I always use it in my classes.

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