Adam and Jamie buckle up and return their seats to the upright position to test what really is the best, most efficient way to board an airplane. Tory, Kari, and Grant find out if a bullet made of teeth or even bone is non-traceable.
The MythBusters test household myths: Could a vacuum cleaner explode while sucking up black powder? Could sunscreen scorch your skin? Could a piano crash through your roof? And finally could an exploding water heater extinguish a house fire?
MythBusters, a detective series, tries to validate urban myths using every tool at our disposal. The series is hosted by two "myth busters." One is a science/technology boffin, the other a trained skeptic. They investigate the claims of "true believers." Our investigators will exmaine three myths in each hour and at the end of each show they will reveal which, if any, has a basis in solid fact.
The MythBusters tackle congestion questions: testing shockwave jams, if a roundabout is better than a 4-way stop sign, if it's faster to drive than fly when your trip is under 400 miles, and if it's better to change lanes or stay put in heavy traffic.
The MythBusters use sexy science to tackle five captivating clichés about the laws of attraction including if men really do prefer blondes, if pheromone sprays really work, if bigger boobs equal bigger tips, and does a man's wealth really woo women?
The MythBusters go to vertigo-inducing heights to test: Could you bob for an apple when jumping from a 100-foot high bungee cord? And from a viral video, could you really play a match of tennis while both players are standing on top of an airplane's wing?
The MythBusters tackle some of Hollywood's favorite explosive scenarios. Could a hero really shoot a live grenade in midair and thus render it useless? Could you really contain a TNT explosion inside an ordinary object like a file cabinet or aquarium?
The MythBusters take on five filmic firearm cliches: Will a bent-barreled shot gun fire? Can you fire a gun in space? Will a gun dropped in a deep fryer go off? What weird items will stop a bullet? And does a neon sign really explode when hit by a bullet?
The MythBusters test three impossible idioms: Can you herd cats? Can you catch a greased pig? And can you cram 10 pounds of poop into a 5 pound bag?
After more than 10 years of testing impossible, dangerous and downright crazy myths that you shouldn't or couldn't try at home, the MythBusters investigate a host of myths that maybe you can!
The MythBusters test car chase cliches: Can you really share driving, change places, or dump the driver while moving at speed? Also, from the message boards, the team tests some fan-suggested deterrents for driving away cats, bears, and snakes.
It's wall-to-wall automotive mayhem, as the MythBusters drive through glass, plough through traffic, and fire an RPG at an SUV to take aim at classic Hollywood crash clichés.
In this moonshiner-inspired episode, the MythBusters find out if an exploding still really could blow your house down and if you really could use hooch to fuel an unmodified car on a "moonshine run".
Tory, Grant and Kari update the snowplow split myth with a rocket sled.
Kari Byron outlines differences between filming Mythbusters and Head Rush.
Jamie Hyneman tests whether he can put a bullet through a car engine.
Adam Savage jinxes any future attempt to waterproof ANYTHING.
Ancient Chinese warriors really wore armor made from paper? Yes. Yes, they did.
Sometimes the MythBusters eat food. And sometimes ... they just blow it up.
Adam Savage invites you to join him for a personal ritual.
See the results of this explosive MythBusters rocket car test.
Join Adam in marveling at the simplicity of Jamie Hyneman's giant bubble-maker.
Can a head dunked in liquid nitrogen freeze so fast it explodes on impact?
Adam naked? Catch some of these interesting and funny MythBusters outtakes.
Jamie gives his pursuer the slip by deploying vegetable oil from his spy car.
Tory, Kari and Grant try to create a new and improved Knock Your Socks Off leg.
A .50 caliber round is INCAPABLE of penetrating 25 watermelons.
The guys conduct initial tests for the myth that a human can outrun a race car.
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