They may not look like it, but Lars' drums, sticks and cymbals are super flexible, allowing him to make so much NOISE. Time Warp: Metallica premieres Wednesday, April 29, at 8 p.m. ET/PT, and for more Metallica, visit Metallica.com.
A rattlesnake strikes at a balloon filled with warm water. The snake is attracted by the balloon's heat: It also uses heat to help it find prey.
High-speed cameras capture the fluid dynamics of biodegradable peanuts at 1,000 frames per second.
Slow motion reveals the deepest mysteries of the bar scene: the pickled egg trick.
A violin's bow is coated with a sticky substance that allows it to grab onto and move the string. The string vibrations move through the air until they reach your ears.
Dogs eat by using their tongues and teeth to move food into their mouths. Humans can do this, too, but since we tend to use utensils, we're less skillful.
When a kernel of popcorn is heated, the moisture inside expands, increasing the internal pressure until the breaking point of the hull is reached.
The mundane becomes incredible as Matt Kearney cooks eggs, pours orange juice and makes a disgusting smoothie in super slow motion.
High-speed cameras reveal how world-speed record-holder Mike Mangini drums an incredible 20 beats per second.
Like a bomb exploding inside of a building, pieces of apple shrapnel shoot in all directions, with some larger pieces remaining intact.
This western diamond-back rattlesnake's tail consists of individual keratin segments that interlock and clank when shaken back and forth.
Swallowing carries food from your mouth to your stomach through a tube called the esophagus. It takes about a second for liquids to make the trip.
Jeff Lieberman -- scientist AND robotics expert -- shows off his Rube Goldberg muffin-making masterpiece.
Watch in slow motion as Jeff Lieberman and The Feasty Boys blow up batter and other foodstuffs.
A western diamondback rattler strikes at the camera lens, moving at a speed of 15 feet per second and trailing drops of venom.