Opening Title Animation: Monty Python's Flying Circus, Series 1

The first in a series of four videos of Terry Gilliam’s opening title animations for Monty Python’s Flying Circus. Here are the opening titles for Series 1, which premiered on BBC1 on 5 October 1969 and for which Terry Gilliam was awarded a special BAFTA award for his animations.

From Monty Python

Diversity in Country Music Mashup

"Sure Be Cool If You Did"- Blake Shelton
"Drunk on You"- Luke Bryan
"Chillin' It"- Cole Swindell
"Close Your Eyes"- Parmalee
"This is How We Roll"- Florida Georgia Line
"Ready, Set, Roll"- Chase Rice

Bill Nye: Undeniable: Evolution and the Science of Creation

Bill Nye author of, "Undeniable: Evolution and the Science of Creation" in conversation with Vikram (Vik) Bajaj.

"Evolution is one of the most powerful and important ideas ever developed in the history of science. Every question it raises leads to new answers, new discoveries, and new smarter questions. The science of evolution is as expansive as nature itself. It is also the most meaningful creation story that humans have ever found."—Bill Nye

Sparked by a controversial debate in February 2014, Bill Nye has set off on an energetic campaign to spread awareness of evolution and the powerful way it shapes our lives. In Undeniable: Evolution and the Science of Creation, he explains why race does not really exist; evaluates the true promise and peril of genetically modified food; reveals how new species are born, in a dog kennel and in a London subway; takes a stroll through 4.5 billion years of time; and explores the new search for alien life, including aliens right here on Earth.
With infectious enthusiasm, Bill Nye shows that evolution is much more than a rebuttal to creationism; it is an essential way to understand how nature works—and to change the world. It might also help you get a date on a Saturday night.

From Google

Quake on an oscilloscope

Playing E1M1 of Quake on a Huawei V-422 oscilloscope.

The rendering is done a laptop and the scope shows the generated audio signal as two dimensional vector graphics.

Detailed explanation:

The Worlds Oldest Known Computer Is Old

The Antikythera mechanism is an ancient instrument generally considered the world's first analog computer.

Now, new research conducted on a piece of the device, called the Saros dial, dates this mechanism back to 205 BC, about 50-100 years older than previous analyses suggested, as reported by Engadget.

From IGN