The Most Important Geological Site Continental Drift: 3.3 Billion Years 5 months ago   03:28

Iain Stewart
Students from Glasgow University's Geoscience Summer School visit Siccar Point, on the Berwickshire coast of Scotland

Comments 16 Comments

Ales Jamsek
Ocean floor vulcan crash and poshed up.Similar on some Alps location.
Ales Jamsek
Deep ocean hidrothermal vents deposite.Today rocks sediment.
Liz Puckett
i love you richerd hammand
Gerson M. Fermino
Very good! Is perfect! Nothing else is necessary for me.
Dynamiq SJ
Hey will you please mail me your WhatsApp no. I want to become like you. So to guide me
Semper Fidelis
I appreciate the videos....please though could you reduce the volume of the background music ? For someone who isn't used to the Scottish accent it's very difficult to catch everything that is being said because of the volume of the music.
Tony Ryken
Why that noisy music over the top of someone trying to give
some explanation, that pisses me off .
shreyansh dwivedi
Mithlesh Kumar
anna balog
Ian, let's subscribe to each other's channel.I teach geology, so I can send my students to your channel.
Anne Kerr
Beautiful!  Shades of Men of  Rock!
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Continental Drift: 3.3 Billion Years The Most Important Geological Site 5 months ago   04:21


Watch 3.3 billion years of continental drift. Credits in the video.

For this mapped onto a globe, visit
Thanks to Carl Davidson for the website!

God, this took forever to make.
Started: January 2, 2015
Ended: April 20, 2015

I thought that I'd compile the entire history of Earth's continents (as best as I could).

Se mira 3.3 billón años de deriva continental. Créditos en el vídeo.

Ay Dios mio, éste vídeo necisita mucho tiempo.
Vídeo empezó: Enero 2, 2015
Vídeo terminó: Abril 20, 2015

Creo que compilaría entera historia del mundo (lo mejor como haría).

Continents of the past: Vaalbara, Ur, Kenorland, Arctica, Atlantica, Nena, Columbia, Rodinia, Pannotia, Pangaea/Pangea, Gondwana, Laurasia.