Some young women scientist vloggers get hundreds of thousands of views on YouTube!

Vloggers have filled the web with their stories of everyday life, movie parodies, tutorials, video game test drives etc. The sciences have not been overlooked by this brave new world either. Although women scientist vloggers are very much in a minority, DiscovHER would like to present here some of the web’s more remarkable personalities.

ViHart - 71,988,677 views


The experience of being bored in maths classes inspired ViHart's mathematically based doodles. With her 71,988,677 views, ViHart is one of the best-known YouTube vloggers on the web.


"Binary Trees"



Physics Girl by Dianna Cowern - 16,368,221 views


This young scientist has amassed no less than 16,368,221 since her vlogs launched in 2011. On her YouTube channel you can see all sorts of crazy experiments such as: "Can you call a cellphone that's inside a microwave?” or "How do you make a hurricane in a bubble?" but also explanations of complex theories like Special Relativity.



The Brain Scoop by Emily Graslie -13,587,546 views.


This young scientist is Chief Curiosity Correspondent at the Field Natural History Museum in Chicago. What is she looking to achieve? To share online all of the strange species from the Museum's collections. Since 2012, her videos have had 13,587,546 views.


In this video Emilie Graslie asked some taxonomists to classify many sorts of ... sweets!



Did the Museum kill all of these animals? Do you need any particular sort of training? When did you dissect an animal for the first time? In the "Ask Emily" series the talented YouTube vlogger sets out to answer all viewers' questions.



Joanne loves science, 1,054,760 views


From the science behind makeup to experiments on gummy bears this University Professor vlogger is probably one of the most eclectic.


Shattering Gummy Bears using liquid Nitrogen.



Flammability of Nail Polish



Florence Porcel - 726,950 views 


In France, Florence Porcel has totalled more than 726,950 views thanks to her videos exploring the funny side of science. On her channel you can see "The Mad History of the Universe" exploring the science of the Universe and Space, and "TV Bloomers" giving the lowdown on television channels' biggest scientific blunders.


Is the Moon a satellite?



Why does time pass more slowly the faster you go?



Do you know any other women YouTube vloggers? If you do, tell us at @4womeninscience!

L’Oréal–UNESCO
For Women in Science

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