When you have a video that has been circulating online for over a week and has been shared thousands of times and is showing up on various social media channels, it can be difficult to tell the real viral story behind it.

For example, the viral video below from the National Geographic Channel’s “The Nucleus” has been a viral hit for over one year, but it’s only been shared nearly 400 times in the past week, and it’s been shared by a small subset of people.

In fact, it’s not clear who the actual people behind the viral post are, nor is it clear who is responsible for its spread.

So, what’s the real story behind the “Nova Tracker” viral video?

It appears to be a series of viral videos created by two individuals, one of whom appears to have a Ph.

D. in astrophysics.

They are also linked to various other websites and blogs that have been sharing the video for over two years, including the National Public Radio website and ScienceDaily.com.

While the videos are still very new and seem to have originated from the same person, the posts are not necessarily representative of the whole.

The two people who created the videos appear to have been either students in the physics department at Columbia University or a doctoral candidate in astrophysicist Jörg Schmitt’s department.

One of the videos is from the beginning of August, while the other is from mid-November.

The National Geographic video has been posted to YouTube almost every day for nearly two years.

It is a short, one-minute clip that shows a young woman with long dark hair walking through a field of galaxies, with an object in the background.

The video has received over 2 million views and more than 30,000 shares.

The woman in the video has a Ph, and has said she is a “science major” who studied astrophysics and astrophysics-related fields at Columbia.

The clip features a woman in her 20s and is labeled “National Geographic,” but it appears to show a woman from the late 1940s or early 1950s, who was not related to either of the scientists featured in the original video.

The caption of the clip reads: “This is a scene from the film ‘NOVA’ that shows how a young astrophysicists discovers the cosmos and how it all began with a bang.

This was shot in the summer of 1966 and shows how astrophysics evolved over the course of the twentieth century and how our universe evolved.

This is a very special film and I hope you will enjoy it as much as I have enjoyed filming it.”

The video was also featured in a video posted on the YouTube channel of the University of Washington in the fall of 2017, which was also shared by many other sites.

The University of Wisconsin-Madison, where the woman is a student, did not respond to requests for comment for this story.

“NOVA” is a fictional science-fiction film from the 1960s about an astronomer who investigates a comet that is heading towards the Sun.

The story follows the discovery of a mysterious object in space that is believed to be orbiting a sun-like star, called the “Comet Phaethon.”

The film is a parody of NASA and NASA’s Rosetta mission, which is one of the most popular science fiction films of all time.

A sequel, “Cave of Forgotten Wonders,” was released in 2019.

The “Nuclear Powerhouse” film is also a fictional movie about the United States that is loosely based on the story of the Rosetta spacecraft.

Both films are about people who work in the nuclear industry, and both feature characters who appear to be working in the same field.

The videos are similar in many ways to other viral videos.

They feature the same young woman walking through fields of galaxies and objects in the distance, but they have a different title and title tag, and they have very different video editing.

They also appear to share the same location, which appears to not be the same one the woman in “Nucleus,” but one that is not far from Columbia University.

Both videos were posted on November 17, 2016, but a week later, the video’s title was changed to “NOVEMBER 20, 2016” and its video uploader, Jörn Schmitt, was not identified.

Schmitt had been a guest on the ScienceDaily podcast and told host Mark Joseph Stern that he had been posting the video on social media since September, and he believed that the video had originated from a YouTube account he created.

Schmitte says he has been “on Twitter for the past two weeks” and has over 30,0000 followers, but he said he had no idea who the real person was behind the videos until a person with knowledge of the case shared them with him.

Schmit told Stern that after he was contacted by Stern and told the real identity of the person behind the clips, he