Adam and Jamie investigate the myth of a Confederate Army secret weapon, rumored to have traveled over 100 miles from Richmond, VA, to The White House. The team works to recreate the rocket and find out if the world's first long-range missile was actually launched during the Civil War.
Adam, Jamie and the crew investigate a myth of tractor-trailers fusing together upon impact, trapping a car between them. Then Kari leads experiments on vodka legends pertaining to personal hygiene, starring Adam's bad breath and smelly feet.
Adam and Jamie test steel toe boots to find out if a toe amputation myth has any footing. Then Tory, Grant and Kari build a soda bottle rocket pack and explore Newton's third law -- every action has an equal and opposite reaction.
Adam and Jamie hit the road to test the fuel efficiency of driving with the tailgate down on a truck. Then the whole team takes on the challenge of seasickness remedies and the life-saving myth of shoving a finger into a shotgun.
Adam Savage and Jamie Hyneman explore a prison myth and try to make a deadly weapon with only newspaper and underwear. Then Grant, Kari and Tory hit the bottle to investigate more vodka myths.
Adam and Jamie investigate the cause of a shredded airplane while Grant, Tory and Kari test their survival skills trying to start a fire without matches.
Fans get a chance to shine in a challenge with the MythBusters to retest the Archimedes death ray, a giant mirror that harnessed the sun's energy to start a fire on invading ships. The fans are ready to go up in flames but Adam and Jamie might have a secret weapon.
Adam and Jamie test a myth that helium-filled footballs fly farther and hang longer than regulation balls, while Grant, Tory and Kari investigate if teeth are strong enough to withstand the force of a bullet.
The team investigates electricity and flying a kite, following Ben Franklin's specifications, while Adam and Jamie tastefully test the two most requested flatulent myths.
Adam and Jamie find out if a raft filled with helium can fly and end up with a raft the size of a parade float. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari tackle the theory that a cellphone can interfere with the instruments on an airplane.
Adam and Jamie investigate whether a celebratory gunshot into the air could kill someone when the bullet falls back to earth. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari hit the bottle for another round of testing vodka's medicinal properties.
Adam and Jamie take a second look at the water depth needed to survive a gunshot and then try a Confederate rocket fueled with salami this time around. Meanwhile, Tory, Grant and Kari take another aim at the Robin Hood arrow myth.
Adam and Jamie cook up a DIY nightmare as they mix paint and dynamite for a home improvement myth, while Grant, Tory and Kari find out if it's possible to manipulate someone's mind remotely. The mission is to remove Jamie's beret.
Adam and Jamie investigate the theory that gas and car companies conspire to deliberately make cars that guzzle fuel. Meanwhile, Tory, Grant and Kari look into the myth of the spontaneous combustion of farmers' trousers due to chemicals
Adam and Jamie take a page from the Archimedes weapons manual and build the mother of all steam cannons, then they take on Adam's mom in a cereal nutrition challenge.
With a little help from the Coast Guard, Adam and Jamie investigate the maritime myth of whirlpools powerful enough to swallow entire ships. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari find out if a snowplow can blow a car off the road.
From climbing through air ducts and infrared laser beams to cracking a safe with a stethoscope, the MythBusters team puts movie myths to the test and separates fact from fiction.
Adam, Jamie and the team test the latest in security technology, from thermal sensors to fingerprint scanners. Then the guys move on to something more explosive as they take safe-cracking to the next level.
Adam and Jamie pump up the bass to find out if a stereo can be loud enough to destroy a car. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari test driving theories on how to stop a windshield from shattering when it's hit by a stone and if you get a smoother ride by driving faster over a rough road.
Adam and Jamie find out if hurricane winds can get strong enough to blow a piece of straw through a tree trunk or the feathers off a chicken. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari turn the workshop into a horticultural house of horrors and use a polygraph to find out if plants have feelings.
Adam and Jamie build an earthquake machine following the method of Nikola Tesla and test it out on both a building and a bridge. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari investigate the story of a lava lamp exploding on top of a stove.
Adam and Jamie explore the fizzy myths of combining soda with candy to find the perfect cocktail for an explosive result. Then, Kari, Grant and Tory investigate the myth that a postage stamp on a helicopter rotor blade can cause a tailspin.
Adam and Jamie explore the theory that if a high-tension cable snaps it can slice a person in two. Then, Grant, Tory and Kari investigate the myth that ancient pottery contains sounds from the past that can be heard today.
Adam and Jamie delve into aerodynamics and construction in a competition to build a glider from concrete. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari find out just how dangerous the low-pressure vortex of a passing train could be if a person stands too close to the edge of the platform.
Adam and Jamie find out if a compressed-air cylinder with a cracked valve can blast through a cinderblock wall. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari have a blast exploring if it's possible to get an engine running with gunpowder.
Adam, Jamie and the team return to some of the most controversial myths and answer the complaints of the armchair MythBusters at home. The revisited myths include the salami rocket, ancient pottery acoustics and sword vs. gun barrel.
Adam and Jamie turn up the heat to test the explosive nature of a disposable lighter near sparks or in a hot car. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari don their cowboy hats to try and shoot down some popular gunslinger myths.
Adam and Jamie test the flammability of Christmas tree lights, while Grant, Tory and Kari investigate the claims of several antigravity devices. Then Kari takes one more shot at the myth of vodka curing a jellyfish sting.
Adam and Jamie test three gun legends, including two bullets colliding midair in a Civil War battle. Then Grant, Tory and Kari investigate the rumor that striking two hammers together can result in a dangerous spray of steel shrapnel.
Jamie and Adam test a World War II myth that a man survived a 22,000-foot fall cushioned by an explosion below him. Meanwhile, Grant, Tory and Kari find out if it's more energy efficient to leave a light on to avoid the surge in electricity when turning off and on.