BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

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BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

Post by Stoepsel » Sun Sep 04, 2011 1:25 pm

[tr=,][td=1,row3,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5][size=150][b]BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)[/b][/size][/td][/tr][tr=,][td=1,row1,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5][img][/img][/td][/tr][tr=,][td=1,row3,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5][b]Official Website:[/b] [quote][b]Groups:[/b] MVGroup (Encoded by: Harry65) [b]Episodes:[/b] 3 [b]Source:[/b] PDTV [b]Description:[/b] Ground-breaking documentary granting a unique and privileged access into the magical world of whales and dolphins, uncovering the secrets of their intimate lives as never before. Doug Allan has been swimming with marine mammals for over 35 years. He spent seven years in Antarctica as a research diver, scientist and photographer for the British Antarctic Survey, before changing direction to full time filming in 1985. In 1986, Jacques Cousteau invited Didier Noirot to join the diving team of the Calypso on their first expedition to New Zealand. Didier worked as a stills photographer for the first two years and then became Cousteau’s Director of underwater cinematography on more than 20 documentaries. Narrated by Stephen Fry [b]Part 1: Giant Lives[/b] This episode explores the intimate details of the largest animals that have ever lived on our planet- the great whales. From the balmy waters of the Indian Ocean to the freezing seas of the Arctic, two daring underwater cameramen - Doug Allan, Planet Earth's polar specialist, and Didier Noirot, Cousteau's front-line cameraman - come face-to-face with fighting humpback whales and two-hundred-ton feeding blue whales. Teaming up with top whale scientists, Giant Lives discovers why southern right whales possess a pair of one-ton testicles, why the arctic bowhead can live to over two hundred years old and why size truly matters in the world of whales. [b]Part 2: Deep Thinkers[/b] Humans have long wondered if the universe may harbour other intelligent life forms. But perhaps we need look no further than our oceans? Whales and dolphins, like humans, have large brains, are quick to learn new behaviours and use a wide range of sounds to communicate with others in their society. But how close are their minds to ours? In the Bahamas, Professor Denise Herzing believes she is very close to an answer, theorising that she will be able to hold a conversation with wild dolphins in their own language within five years. In Western Australia, dolphins rely on their versatile and inventive brains to survive in a marine desert. In Alaska, humpback whales gather into alliances in which individuals pool their specialised talents to increase their hunting success. We discover how young spotted dolphins learn their individual names and the social etiquette of their pod, and how being curious about new objects leads Caribbean bottlenose dolphins to self-awareness and even to self-obsession. Finally, the film shows a remarkable group of Mexican grey whales, who seem able to empathize with humans and may even, have a concept of forgiveness. [b]Part 3: Voices of the Sea[/b] Whales and dolphins are nature's supreme vocalists, with a repertoire to put an opera singer to shame. The mighty sperm whale produces deafening clicks in its blowhole which it uses to locate giant squid two miles down in the ocean abyss, while migrating narwhals use similar sounds to pinpoint vital breathing holes in Arctic ice-floes. The pink boto dolphin creates bat-like ultrasonic clicks to 'see with sound' and to catch fish in the murky waters of the Amazon River, and also uses whistles and chirps for social conversations. Killer whales in the North Sea use wolf-like howls to round up the herring shoals which they feed on, and they and other dolphins also use percussive tail slaps and splashing leaps to signal to each other. One group of bottlenose dolphins in Brazil has even learned to communicate with fishermen in a unique partnership. But the most famous and mysterious voice of all the Ocean Giants surely belongs to male humpback whales, whose haunting operatic performances may last several hours and seem to be about singing purely for the sheer pleasure of making music. [/quote][/td][/tr][tr=,][td=1,row1,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5][code]Video Codec .....: XviD ISO MPEG-4 Video Bitrate ...: 1527 kbps Resolution ......: 720x400 (1.800:1) Framerate .......: 25 FPS Audio Codec .....: 0x2000 (Dolby AC3) AC3 Audio Bitrate ...: 128 kbps (2 ch) CBR[/code][/td][/tr][tr=,][td=1,row3,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5][img][/img][/td][/tr][tr=,][td=1,row1,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5][url=][img][/img][/url] [url=][img][/img][/url] [url=][img][/img][/url] [url=][img][/img][/url] [/td][/tr][tr=,][td=1,row3,border: 1px solid #A7BAC5]  [702.37 Mb]  [702.28 Mb]  [701.97 Mb][/td][/tr]

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Re: BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

Post by danyd » Mon Sep 05, 2011 7:56 pm

bbc rocks. thank you, love the specials . in the us all there is is staged reality shows :D

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Re: BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

Post by wuxmedia » Mon Sep 05, 2011 9:08 pm

thanks Stoepsel - the beeb does indeed rock... 8-)

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Re: BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

Post by voetsak » Mon Sep 05, 2011 11:59 pm

Thanks so much.. I really love these creatures.
I love Stephen Fry.. [yes, I know, but I still like him a lot. :lol: ]

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Re: BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

Post by MRouhani » Mon Oct 17, 2011 1:44 am

BBC.Ocean.Giants.1of3.Giant.Lives.HDTV.XviD-FTP.avi  [549.94 Mb]
BBC.Ocean.Giants.2of3.Deep.Thinkers.HDTV.XviD-FTP.avi  [550.07 Mb]
BBC.Ocean.Giants.3of3.Voices.Of.The.Sea.HDTV.XviD-FTP.avi  [549.59 Mb]

Video Codec: x264 CABAC
Video Bitrate: 4000 Kbps
Video Aspect Ratio: 1.777:1
Video Resolution: 1280x720
Audio Codec: AC3
Audio Bitrate: 192 Kbps CBR 48KHz
Audio Channels: 2
Framerate: 25FPS
Source: HDTV
Encoded by: JungleBoy

BBC.Ocean.Giants.1of3.Giant.Lives.720p.HDTV.x264-MVGroup.mkv  [1.73 Gb]
BBC.Ocean.Giants.2of3.Deep.Thinkers.720p.HDTV.x264-MVGroup.mkv  [1.73 Gb]
BBC.Ocean.Giants.3of3.Voices.Of.The.Sea.720p.HDTV.x264-MVGroup.mkv  [1.71 Gb]

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Re: BBC - Ocean Giants (2011)

Post by bbmarin » Sun Oct 23, 2011 7:41 am

Thanks a lot, I watched and was great. Thanks for share

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