52,050,770 Videos Watched

Age Filter: Click to Set

Embed Video
Embed Video:
URL of source video:
Simply give the URL and we will get the embed code automatically, if we support embedding from the site.

Featured Videos

Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 8 - 18
2710 Views:
How the Fig Tree Strangles Other Plants for Survival in the Rainforest
From YouTube, produced by BBC WorldWide
In this video, suitable for all grades, David Attenborough focuses on the ability of the fig plant to compete to get sunlight in a thick tropical forest. (03:39)
Found by teresahopson in Trees
August 7, 2009 at 09:38 AM
Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 9
3590 Views:
Bats: Creatures of the Night
From WatchKnow, produced by WatchKnowLearn
This video version of Bats: Creatures of the Night by Joyce Milton includes text, narration, and pictures. It is listed on the CoreStandards.org website as part of the suggested reading material for grades 2-3.  (09:15)
February 8, 2012 at 06:56 PM
Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 5 - 10
2170 Views:
1st Grade Common Core==Place Value & Expanded Form using a Rekenrek
From YouTube, produced by enidpublicschools
Melissa Ross, first-grade teacher at McKinley Elementary School, demonstrates a lesson on place value and expanded form using a rekenrek. Common Core Standard 1. NBT.2. This is a great professional development resource to learn strategies for teachin... [more]
September 23, 2012 at 11:26 PM
Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 6 - 13
3461 Views:
The History of Gargoyles
From YouTube, produced by Donna Guthrie
MEET ME AT THE CORNER, Virtual Field Trips for Kids travels to Salvadori Center for Architecture in New York City in this video clip. Our young host teaches about the history of gargoyles in architecture. (03:49)
October 19, 2009 at 06:10 PM
Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 7 - 12
9493 Views:
Light Absorption, Refraction, and Reflection - by StudyJams
From scholastic.com, produced by Scholastic
Light always travels in a straight line until something gets in its way.  When that happens, light can be absorbed, reflected, or refracted, depending on what kind of surface it hits.  Learn more about light with this cartoon animation from StudyJams... [more]
June 4, 2011 at 08:43 PM
Reason:  

  Cancel