New Discovery Science Series Experiments with Internet’s Craziest Stunts in WHAT COULD POSSIBLY GO WRONG?, Premiering April 21

— March 31, 2015

Co-hosts Grant Reynolds and Kevin Moore scour the internet for the most epic amateur science fails

Science Channel         Science Channel Trash can rocket test as seen on WHAT COULD POSSIBLY GO WRONG? To tweet this release: TORONTO (March 31, 2015) – The internet is filled with wild videos of people unwittingly putting science to the test. Now, using an assortment of the craziest videos to demonstrate, Discovery Science explores WHAT COULD POSSIBLY GO WRONG?, a brand new series airing Tuesdays at 9 p.m. ET/9 p.m. PT beginning April 21. Co-hosts Kevin Moore, a metallurgist, and Grant Reynolds, a veteran of the United States Marine Corps, decipher what went wrong in the most outrageous internet video fails, making it their personal mission to successfully recreate experiments with sound science and a little personal creativity. The pair daringly tackle a wide range of stunts, including creating a solar death ray out of an old big-screen TV, using nitrous oxide on a go-kart to drag a truck, forging a Gatling gun that shoots meatballs, and many more! Science Channel

 Co-hosts Grant Reynolds and Kevin Moore scour the internet for the most epic amateur fails.

**Media Note** Photography for WHAT COULD POSSIBLY GO WRONG? available online here Highlights from WHAT COULD POSSIBLY GO WRONG? include: “Backyard Volcano Blowup” Tuesday, April 21 at 9 p.m. ET/9 p.m. PT Co-hosts Kevin Moore and Grant Reynolds go on a rough ride through bumpy terrain in their off-road soapbox racers. Then, a classic homemade volcano gets supersized into a three-stage eruption while aerodynamics and a 46-year-old record are challenged by a “football cannon.” “Deadly Doughnuts of Fire” Tuesday, April 28 at 9 p.m. ET/9 p.m. PT Moore and Reynolds turn a blast of air into a massive ring of fire when they build a “vortex cannon.” Later, the co-hosts use magnets, superconductors, and quantum physics to send a levitating racer around a track. All this hard work gets the duo a tad thirsty, prompting them to create a frosty bulletproof glass beer mug. “Jumbo Paper Plane” Tuesday, May 5 at 9 p.m. ET/9 p.m. PT Moore and Reynolds soar to new heights with a giant paper airplane that can fly more than 180 metres. Later, the duo try to stop a moving car with no brakes using a “James Bond” car brake, and then use pneumatics to orchestrate the ultimate beer delivery.  

About Discovery Science:
If it’s a groundbreaking idea, it’s on Discovery Science! Amazing viewers with cool innovations, ingenious ideas and the latest consumer gadgets, Discovery Science takes science out of the lab and classroom, revealing its fun and relevant applications in everyday life. Taking things apart, peering inside and putting things together in new and unexpected ways – Discovery Science celebrates today’s trials, errors and breakthroughs that change the world. From the science of survival in extreme environments and inventions that make our urban habitat more livable, to the building blocks of life itself, Discovery Science explores the quirky side of technology, human progress, scientific discoveries and the people behind them. Launched in Canada in 2010, Discovery Science is where cool and curiosity meet. Discovery Science is offered in standard definition (SD) and high definition (HD) simulcast – for viewers who want their science super-sized. Discovery Science is a division of Bell Media, which is owned by BCE Inc. (TSX, NYSE: BCE), Canada’s largest communications company. For more information about Discovery Science, visit


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