Here's a transcript of the first minute, though you may watch the video here:
The F distribution is positively skewed, meaning it peaks on the left side and is stretched off to the right side. This distribution peaks at 1. This is because if there are no differences in the population means, in other words the between group variability is expected to be 0. Then the mean of each sample will still, likely differ by chance. Since the difference, then, is due to chance. The same way that each subject in each sample differs by chance, as measured by the within-group variability. Then the between group variability and within group variability will be the same. Therefore, when we divide them we get 1. And that's where this distribution peaks.
A visit to wikipedia shows F-distributions that do not peak at 1. Does the video use a detail that I'm not aware of to generate F-distributions that only peak at 1? Or is the video correct (F-distributions always peak at 1) and I'm missing a detail somewhere when looking at these F-distributions that seemingly don't peak at 1?