National GeographicNat Geo Wild


For the first time ever, brand-new advances in Video-Based Motion Capture and 3D Motion Tracking technology allow a groundbreaking look inside the bodies of animals in motion while they are performing real, natural behaviors at the most critical times: on the predatory razor's edge between life and death. It's the most iconic predator-prey imagery of all time  like it's never been seen before.


  • iPredator: Great White
    His ancestors ruled the oceans long before the dinosaurs walked the earth, and now, the planet's fiercest predator, the great white shark, is locked in a battle for survival with the Cape fur seal.
  • iPredator: Polar Bear
    He's the largest land predator on earth, a near-perfect killing machine, and for eons, the polar bear has been engaged in the ultimate battle of survival with the evasive ringed seal.
  • iPredator: Cheetah
    For millions of years, the cheetah, the fastest animal on the planet, has had the antelope in its sights. But to take down the antelope, which is difficult to surprise, the cheetah has needed to develop more weapons than just her speed.
  • iPredator: Crocodile
    For 70 million years, the Nile crocodile hasnt changed much at all. Their design was advanced from the start, and their adaptations, so sophisticated, that they survived when their close relatives, the dinosaurs, died.
  • iPredator: Lion
    They're among the most intimidating creatures on the planet. And for millions of years, African lions have ruled the savannah. Unlike many other big cats, lions hunt in teams; with tremendous power and coordination, they can take down animals several times their size.
  • iPredator: Killer Whale
    Nothing dominates the world's oceans like the Orca. A nearly flawless predatory machine, it can not only outmuscle, but also outsmart, just about any animal in the ocean. With sophisticated levels of teamwork, orcas execute some of the boldest hunting strategies in the animal kingdom.