Bill Nye The Science Guy (1993)

Bill Nye the Science Guy is an educational television program that originally aired from September 10, 1993 to June 20, 1998, hosted by William "Bill" Nye and produced by Buena Vista Television. The show aired on PBS Kids and was also syndicated to local stations. Each of the 100 episodes aims to teach a specific topic in science to a preteen audience. The show is frequently used in schools as an education medium, and it still airs on some PBS stations for this reason. Created by comedian Ross Shafer and based on sketches on KING-TV's sketch program Almost Live!, Bill Nye the Science Guy was produced by Disney Educational Productions and KCTS-TV of Seattle. Bill Nye the Science Guy won nineteen Emmy Awards during its run.

Bill Nye The Science Guy Movie Wiki

  • Adam Gross
  • Seth Gross
  • Bill Nye
Seasons: 1 2 3 4 5
metacritic icon 8.0/10
themoviedb icon 7.2/10

  • Release Date: 1993-09-10
  • Language: En
  • Country: US
  • Runtime: 26 minutes
  • Company : -
  • Views: 885

Bill Nye The Science Guy - Season 3 Episode List

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Planets & Moons Wiki Reviews

    Episode 1 - Planets & Moons

    Release Date: 1995-01-14

    In Bill Nye the Science Guy: Forests, Nye shows students the levels of a forest, which include the canopy, the under story, and the floor. His special guest is Nalini Nadkarni, who has no qualms about going high up in the canopy to check out the wildlife and other happenings there

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Pressure Wiki Reviews

    Episode 2 - Pressure

    Release Date: 1995-01-21

    In this program, he points out the different ways in which humans and animals exchange information. He also talks about the ability of humans to store data in computers, books, and on videotapes.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Plants Wiki Reviews

    Episode 3 - Plants

    Release Date: 1995-01-28

    The momentum of a moving thing, like you riding your bike, depends on how much mass you and your bike have and how fast you’re speeding down that hill. An elephant on a bike has more momentum than a mouse on a bike moving at the same speed. A mouse on a fast bike has more momentum than a mouse on a slow bike. If there’s an elephant on a fast bike, you’d better get out of the way.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Rocks & Soil Wiki Reviews

    Episode 4 - Rocks & Soil

    Release Date: 1995-02-03

    Bill Nye teaches us about reptiles.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Energy Wiki Reviews

    Episode 5 - Energy

    Release Date: 1995-02-10

    The air that surrounds Earth is called the atmosphere. Compared to the size of the Earth, the atmosphere is very, very thin. It’s made from gases – mainly nitrogen, oxygen, and water vapor, with a little argon, carbon dioxide, xenon, neon, helium, and sulfur. The atmosphere does a lot for Earth. It blocks ultraviolet light and burns up a lot of meteors. It traps in heat, keeping Earth cozy. Even clouds are formed in the atmosphere – keeping the Earth wet with rain.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Evolution Wiki Reviews

    Episode 6 - Evolution

    Release Date: 1995-02-17

    How breathing supplies the body with the oxygen it needs

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Water Cycle Wiki Reviews

    Episode 7 - Water Cycle

    Release Date: 1995-03-24

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Friction Wiki Reviews

    Episode 8 - Friction

    Release Date: 1995-03-31

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Germs Wiki Reviews

    Episode 9 - Germs

    Release Date: 1995-04-07

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Climate Wiki Reviews

    Episode 10 - Climate

    Release Date: 1995-04-14

    There are lots of different climates all over the world. Deserts are warm and dry. Temperate forests are cold and wet. Tropical rain forests are warm and wet. Animals and plants live in climates that are good places for them to live. Cacti wouldn’t grow too well in the Arctic, just like polar bears would over heat in the desert.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Waves Wiki Reviews

    Episode 11 - Waves

    Release Date: 1995-04-21

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Ocean Life Wiki Reviews

    Episode 12 - Ocean Life

    Release Date: 1995-04-28

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Mammals Wiki Reviews

    Episode 13 - Mammals

    Release Date: 1995-09-08

    Each planet is different. They are all different sizes – Pluto’s the smallest, and Jupiter’s the biggest. They come in a variety of colors – Mars is covered with rust, so it looks red; the methane (cold natural gas) in the atmosphere of Uranus makes it look blue; and Saturn’s colorful rings are made of icy rock. As far as we know now, Earth is the only planet in our solar system that is home to living things.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Spinning Things Wiki Reviews

    Episode 14 - Spinning Things

    Release Date: 1995-09-15

    When you push something, you’re using pressure. Pressure depends on two things – the power of the push and the area that’s being pushed on. A push on a small area makes more pressure than the same size push on a big area. Pushing hard on something creates more pressure than a little nudge, naturally.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Fish Wiki Reviews

    Episode 15 - Fish

    Release Date: 1995-09-22

    A plant’s recipe for food has only three main ingredients: sunlight, carbon dioxide, and water. When plants make their food, they give off what animals need – oxygen. Without oxygen, animals like us wouldn’t be able to breathe. If plants weren’t here on Earth, we wouldn’t be here.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Human Transportation Wiki Reviews

    Episode 16 - Human Transportation

    Release Date: 1995-09-29

    We live on top of rocks – the Earth’s surface. There are three basic types of rocks — igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic — and each type is made a different way. Igneous rocks are made from cooled lava. Sedimentary rocks are made from small pieces of other rocks stuck together. Metamorphic rocks are formed when other rocks are heated or pressed, or both. One type of rock can change into another type of rock as the Earth’s surface shifts and changes. It takes the right conditions and a lot of time.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Wetlands Wiki Reviews

    Episode 17 - Wetlands

    Release Date: 1995-10-06

    Energy can change forms. Your body changes the energy in food into energy you can use to do things. Dams turn the energy in falling water into electrical energy to bring power to your house. Sound energy changes into moving energy (like when the bass is so high you can feel the floor move).

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Birds Wiki Reviews

    Episode 18 - Birds

    Release Date: 1995-10-13

    All living things have genes, which are like little sets of blueprints. Genes have information about the color of your eyes, the shape of your nose, and whether you hair is straight or curly. When living things make other living things, they pass copies of these blueprints to the offspring. The copies are mixtures. They’re never exact, never quite perfect. So, the cool thing is that no two sets of blueprints are exactly alike. So each living thing is different from other living things. Scientists know about evolution from fossils. Fossils show how living things used to look millions of years ago. Scientists take information from fossils to see how living things have changed over thousands, hundreds of thousands, and millions of years.

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Populations Wiki Reviews

    Episode 19 - Populations

    Release Date: 1995-10-20

    About 70% of the Earth’s surface is covered in water, and almost all of that water has been around since the Earth formed billions and billions of years ago. That means a glass of water you drink today could be water that a dinosaur once sipped. Water is constantly recycled on Earth as rain, snow, sleet and hail. It makes its way in and out of oceans, lakes, streams, hail, and glaciers. Scientists call the recycling of water the water cycle (not that bad, huh?).

  • Bill Nye The Science Guy - Animal Locomotion Wiki Reviews

    Episode 20 - Animal Locomotion

    Release Date: 1995-10-27

    Friction is a force that slows moving things down and turns the moving energy into heat energy. When two things rub together, like your bike tires and the road, friction between them slows you down. There’s also friction in the metal parts of the wheel’s hub – at the center. There’s even friction between the fibers and rubber of the tires themselves as they flex and roll. That’s why you eventually stop rolling when you stop pedaling. Rough things make more friction than smooth things. Rubber shoes on a clean wooden basketball floor create more friction than do hard metal skate blades on smooth ice.

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