Watch on YouTube TV

World's Funniest Fails: Science of Stupid

Watch live TV from 60+ networks
Free unlimited cloud DVR storage space
6 accounts per household included
$49.99/month.
Cancel anytime.
Scientists reveal how adventures turn to misadventures by explaining some spectacular mishaps.

Latest episodes

aired 228 days ago
Witnessing some unfortunate run-ins with expanding gases and stored energy.
aired 228 days ago
Scientists reveal how adventures turn to misadventures by explaining some spectacular mishaps.
aired 228 days ago
Seeing how friction, Newton's laws and angular momentum play a role in seriously stupid accidents.
aired 228 days ago
Richard Hammond explores the painful potential of knocking down buildings; sledging; abusing airbags.
aired 228 days ago
The potential pain and humiliation that can come from karate kicks, urban biking and snowboarding on water.
aired 228 days ago
Richard Hammond explores the ways to embarrass, injure and humiliate yourself when horse riding, diving and playing with exercise balls.
aired 238 days ago
Exploring the hazards of ballet dancing and Jet Skiing; taking part in a good old-fashioned pillow fight; user-generated videos.
aired 238 days ago
Learning about the dangers of angular momentum in dance, friction in ice skating and rotation in soccer.
aired 245 days ago
Things go wrong for cats while they're jumping off slippery surfaces, balancing on fences and squeezing through cat flaps.
aired 245 days ago
Cold hard science is applied to user generated clips in this holiday special.
aired 252 days ago
Richard Hammond explores the potential to embarrass, injure and humiliate yourself when bungee jumping or flying a kite.
aired 252 days ago
Richard Hammond explores the potential to embarrass, injure and humiliate yourself when pole vaulting and ski jumping.
aired 252 days ago
People injure and humiliate themselves when driving over water, operating a crane and performing aerial tricks on skis.
aired 259 days ago
Table tennis players prepare like any other sports professionals; much can go wrong, as in any high-speed activity.
aired 259 days ago
Discovering the hazards of playing beer pong and what can go wrong when vaulting over walls and bouncing on gym balls.
aired 266 days ago
The things that can go wrong when visiting a water park, chest bumping or attempting a spinning karate kick.
aired 266 days ago
Learning about stretch, speed and centrifugal force through the hazards of rollerblading, spinning nunchucks and riding on miniature motorbikes.
aired 272 days ago
People racing on lawnmowers, abusing inflatables and hitting a piƱata; managing pressure, inertia and centrifugal force.
aired 272 days ago
Looking at reasons not to attempt to harness to momentum of a large flightless bird; how to generate vertical velocity with a puck.
aired 279 days ago
Exploring the many ways to be humiliated while climbing a lamppost, busting a break-dance and riding an off-road skateboard.
aired 279 days ago
Minimizing friction using wheels; varying degrees of impact force; the effects of having a high center of mass.

Similar on YouTube TV

Host Tim Shaw takes science out of the lab and onto the streets of America as he looks to amaze and dumbfound in equal measure. The irreverent "game show" offers the people Shaw meets -- and viewers -- the chance to predict the outcomes of a series of increasingly spectacular experiments, and once correct answers are revealed, the science behind each probe is explained. With explosive results and shattering conclusions, Shaw reveals the effect of everyday science on the world around us.
Academy Award winner Morgan Freeman explores the meaning of life, God, and many big questions in between in an effort to understand how religion has evolved and shaped society. A different divine subject is covered in each hourlong episode, titles of which include "Creation," "The Devil Inside," "Afterlife," "Apocalypse," and "Who Is God?" To explore these topics, host and narrator Freeman visits nearly 20 cities in seven countries to see some of the world's greatest religious sites, among them Jerusalem's Wailing Wall, India's Bodhi Tree, Mayan temples in Guatemala, and the pyramids of Egypt, and he immerses himself in religious experiences and rituals. "In some places I found answers, and others led to more questions. The constant through it all is that we're all looking to be part of something bigger than us. If there's one thing I've learned, it's that we certainly are," Freeman says.
This Emmy-nominated series is designed to mess with the ultimate supercomputer. Host Jason Silva reveals how brains process information related to topics like stress, addiction, competition, food, trust and language. Interactive games and hidden-camera experiments capture hilarious and shocking results, and viewers get real-world takeaways -- how to improve memory, get a better night's sleep, make more money -- to use in everyday situations.
"Naked Science" strips away the layers of a scientific investigation into one of the big mysteries of our time, revealing through expert analysis realistic scenarios that either confirm or deny long-held assumptions and misconceptions.
Dr. Jan Pol has been a practicing veterinarian for more than half his life. In 1981 he and his wife, Diane, opened a vet business out of their home, and over the years it has grown to service more than 19,000 clients. Set in Central Michigan's farm country, this reality series follows the work done at Pol Veterinary Services. Specializing in large farm animals, Dr. Pol treats horses, pigs, cows, sheep, alpacas, goats, chickens and even an occasional reindeer. The program also features Dr. Brenda Grettenberger, who has worked with Dr. Pol since 1992.