Visual Encyclopedia

Siberia

Siberia (/sˈbɪəriə/; Russian: Сиби́рь, tr. Sibir', IPA: [sʲɪˈbʲirʲ] ( listen)) is an extensive geographical region, and by the broadest definition is also known as North Asia. Siberia has historically been a part of modern Russia since the 16th and 17th centuries.

The description above is licensed from Wikipedia under the Creative Commons license.

Add an image or video to this topic

No signin required

or

Processing...

Cancel

Best posts about this topic

Loading . . .

Ad

Aerial View of Siberia

Contributed by Violetta Gir

The Dormition Cathedral in Omsk is one of the largest churches in Siberia.

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Russia, Krasnoyarsk Territory

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Oldest towns in Siberia

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Taiga forest morning beam, Ergaki, Siberia, Russia

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Siberia by Artem Dunkel

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Lake Baikal, a rift lake in the south part of the Russian region of Siberia; photo by Stas Tolstnev

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Petropavlovsk-Kamchatsky, Kamchatka Peninsula, Siberia, Russia

Contributed by Violetta Gir

Unexplained massive holes in the Earth now explained

There have been several massive holes in Siberia that people have been puzzled by. Turns out they're giant farts! Yeah, pockets of methane gas that exploded. Funny but not so funny for global warming.

Contributed by Chuck Kao

What is Sussle?

Sussle is the first, open visual encyclopedia. Anyone can use it.

What's a visual encylopedia?

It has beautiful images and viral videos that are way more fun than reading all the text in traditional encyclopedias.

5 reasons you should add your own images and videos:

  1. If you found Sussle interesting, then give back by adding something interesting for others.
  2. Help others learn in a fun way.
  3. Make someone else interested in this topic laugh or say wow!
  4. Become internet-famous as people like and share your post.
  5. It's super easy, so it won't take more than a minute.

Ready to start?

Just click on the red module above.