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Exploring the coolest and most incredible stuff in science, from way back when dinosaurs roamed the Earth to a future where humans live in space! Fun Kids Science Weekly is hosted by Dan and is the perfect science podcast for kids and families everywhere. Each week, you'll find episodes from series like Deep Space High, Age of the Dinosaurs and Professor Hallux. There's also a special guest, top experts answering all your science questions and Dangerous Dan - something scientific that’s also ...
 
A weekly podcast by two huge science fans discussing what’s new and interesting in science! Science is our window into incredible worlds, from impossibly small atoms to impossibly distant stars. We want to use it to discover as much as possible, and share it with you every week.
 
Weekly science radio program hosted by Dr. Charles Lee and Dr. Frank Ling. Each show features interviews with scientists and technical innovators, humorous commentary on recent discoveries, plus the Grokotron 5000 and the World Famous Question of the Week! Tune in every week and rediscover the world as you think you know it.
 
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Diet Science

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Diet Science

Dee and Michael McCaffrey

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Diet Science is a fun 7 to 8 minute weekly program with insights and straight scoops on today's health and diet issues from Dee McCaffrey, CDC. Dee is an Organic Chemist who lost 100 pounds, nearly half her body weight, and has kept it off for 20 years by staying away from processed foods. She's the author of The Science of Skinny, released by Perseus June 2012, and The Science of Skinny Cookbook, which was released December 2014.
 
Quirky, entertaining and informative, the weekly Science Update Podcast bundles five of Science Update’s award-winning 60-second radio shows together with insightful commentary from one of our producers. Since 1988, Science Update has covered the latest discoveries in science, technology, and medicine and has answered listeners’ science questions. Phone your question in to our toll-free answer line, 1-800-WHY-ISIT (949-4748) or submit it via our website, scienceupdate.com. Science Update is ...
 
Physics World Weekly offers a unique insight into the latest news, breakthroughs and innovations from the global scientific community. Our award-winning journalists reveal what has captured their imaginations about the stories in the news this week, which might span anything from quantum physics and astronomy through to materials science, environmental research and policy, and biomedical science and technology. Find out more about the stories in this podcast by visiting the Physics World web ...
 
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Weekly Space Hangout

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Weekly Space Hangout

Weekly Space Hangout Journalist Team

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The Weekly Space Hangout with Fraser Cain and our team of Journalists brings you the latest in space news as well as interviews with special guests from the space and science community. This podcast is funded through Patreon.com/CosmoQuestX and produced out of the Planetary Science Institute.
 
Each 60-second episode of the daily Science Update Podcast series is a brief yet satisfying story on the latest discoveries in science, technology and medicine, from aardvarks to zygotes, and, every now and then, aardvark zygotes. We also answer your science questions and even say your name on the air (unless you’d really rather we didn’t) and send you a highly collectible Science Update "Smarten Up" mug. The Science Update family of radio shows and podcasts is produced by AAAS, the world’s ...
 
Science Studio is a fascinating 30-minute look into the ever progressing world of science. For nearly fifteen years, the show has taken in depth looks into all aspects of scientific researches and discoveries. Hosts Dr. Keith Pannell and Dr. Russell Chianelli, discuss their concerns on health and the environment. With two educated science connoisseurs, Science Studio helps you understand the inner workings of today’s science. Science Studio also features Medical Discovery News , a weekly pro ...
 
Armed with Science: Research and Applications for the Modern Military is a weekly webcast that discusses the importance of science and technology to military operations and the Department of Defense. We interview scientists, administrators, and operators to inform our listeners about cutting-edge scientific research and development sponsored by various defense offices. Tweet questions to @ArmedwScience and get SCIENCED!
 
Welcome to colorist meetup, a podcast dedicated to professionals working with Color for Motion Pictures.We meet to discuss the art and science of color grading. We learn about the latest developments and industry trends. We bring together the biggest names in color grading, breakthrough artists, and trendsetters whose innovative work makes waves and sets industry trends.My name is Dado Valentic and I am fascinated with color. I'm fortunate to have thought-provoking conversations with the mos ...
 
Urban Nerd Weekly is a podcast dedicated to all things nerdy, strange, and specific. Each Friday host (Comedian/Writer) "$pay¢e" and co-host (Meme Troll/Writer)"Kitty", dives into the biggest news in science, art, entertainment, and pop culture. Be sure to subscribe so you can get each episode while its fresh. Comment so we can know what you guys wanna hear.
 
See How Life Works creates films and materials to guide you on the path to Peace of Mind. Our core DVD series is based on A Course In Miracles - a spiritual process that can assist and guide anyone to release fear and guilt, allowing health, joy, and peace of mind to return. We also have a weekly podcast series hosted by the co-founder of See How Life Works, Carol Howe. Her work is grounded in science and research. With decades of teaching and counseling experience, Carol is a world-renowned ...
 
Johns Hopkins Medicine is pleased to present its health and medicine podcast, a lively discussion of the week’s medical news and how it may affect you. This five to seven-minute free program features Elizabeth Tracey, director of electronic media for Johns Hopkins Medicine, and Rick Lange M.D., professor of medicine at Johns Hopkins and vice chairman of medicine at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio.
 
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show series
 
Anne Wignall joins Dan for this week's Science Weekly podcast talking about the history and importants of the assassin bug and how it uses taps to calm its prey. We catch up with Sidney McSprockett who's teaching us about great british scientists, this week its Babbage, Lovelace and Berners Lee. In Karina's Chemistry we find out about how we can he…
 
In 1545 the English warship Mary Rose sank in a battle off the south coast of England and was raised more than 400 years later. The ship and some of its contents are now on display at the Mary Rose Museum in Portsmouth. googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display('div-gpt-ad-3759129-1'); }); In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast…
 
Last week the UK government confirmed it would be extending its Animal Welfare (Sentience) Bill to include decapods (such as crabs, lobsters and crayfish), and cephalopods (such as octopuses, squid and cuttlefish). The move followed a government-commissioned review of the scientific evidence, which found strong evidence that cephalopods and decapod…
 
News Timestamps: Meta’s sci-fi haptic glove prototype lets you feel VR objects using air pockets | The Verge (01:35) A New Membrane Can Substantially Upgrade Wearable Energy Generators | Interesting Engineering (10:23) Research reveals how to design a better next-generation lithium-ion battery | TechXplore (15:23) Psychedelics show promise in treat…
 
You have heard a lot about how the pandemic affected those with a diagnosis – and it isn’t good. Recent studies have turned their attention to stress and anxiety and depression of caregivers during the pandemic. It was higher in those parents with children of a neurodevelopmental disorder, but it was also complicated, related to the functioning of …
 
This week we are thrilled to be joined by astrophotographer Ian Lauer. Ian is an astronomer and astrophotographer with a passion for public speaking and sharing the wonders of the night sky with the public. He has worked with telescope manufacturers and retailers around the world to building telescope systems for private and professional observator…
 
Malaria, a disease that infects hundreds of millions of people and kills hundreds of thousands each year. It is caused after a plasmodium parasite is passed from a blood-feeding mosquito into a human host. Subject to much research over hundreds of years, of both host and parasite, one of the evolutionary mysteries has been why the plasmodium so pro…
 
The world has entered the most exciting era in science, says Quarraisha Abdool Karim, a leading AIDS researcher. Despite the world being off track to end the AIDS epidemic by 2030, South Africa’s Abdool Karim says there are now a wide range of options available for women and men to prevent HIV infection. Abdool Karim tells Africa Science Focus that…
 
Chris Hadfield was the first Canadian to walk in space, became commander of the International Space Station, and became a viral sensation after covering Bowie like no one else. He speaks to the Guardian’s science editor, Ian Sample, about life as an astronaut, the new race to the moon and his new novel, The Apollo Murders.. Help support our indepen…
 
1. Cantegral Segement No. 19 – Jerry Hunt – Phalba – 2004 2. From the Ground Birds Are Born – Susana Santos Silva – 2021 3. pour un nuage violet – Barbara Monk Feldman/Chrstina Fong, Karen Krummel – strings, keyboard, percussion, voices, horn – 2010 4. untitled two – Tyshawn Sorey & King Britt – Tyshawn/King – 2021 5. Caught In An Octogon Of Unaccu…
 
On today’s episode: A surprising part of your brain tells you when you’re full. Turkey science facts! And we talk coffee; how it’s processed, roasted, and sometimes tastes like raw potatoes. All that and more today on All Around Science. LINKS: ARTICLE: In the brain's cerebellum, a new target for suppressing hunger THEME MUSIC by Andrew Allen https…
 
Science in the news this week is the biggest news from the last month from one of the most important people - we speak to UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson about COP26. Also this week we answer more of your questions, Sir Sidney McSprocket joins us to tell us about a Great British Mind, we find out about ducklings and K-Mistry is exploring about chem…
 
This week we are excited to welcome CalTech graduate student Dillon Dong to the WSH. Dillon was the lead investigator in a study that determined that a bright radio flare discovered in data collected by the Very Large Array (VLA) Sky Survey in 2017 was the result of a black hole or neutron star crashing into its companion star in a never-before-see…
 
Owls mostly hunt at night when background noise levels can be low and potential prey have a better chance of hearing danger approaching. As a result, the birds have evolved structures on their wings that greatly reduce the noise owls make while flying. In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, the engineer and owl expert Justin Jaworski …
 
Earlier in the week the current ISS crew had to prepare to evacuate after Russia tested an anti-satellite weapon, spreading thousands of high velocity shards of ex-satellite into a reasonably low-earth orbit and potentially endangering many other earth observation and communication satellites of all nations. How can we clear this and all the other …
 
Over the past few weeks, a thick brown smog has enveloped Delhi. The pollution is so bad that the capital and surrounding states have shut schools and imposed work-from-home orders. Toxic air at levels 20 times higher than those deemed healthy by the World Health Organization has become a seasonal occurrence in India, causing about 1.6 million prem…
 
Pork tapeworms are responsible for between 30 and 70 per cent of epilepsy cases around the world. According to the World Health Organization, the majority of people living with epilepsy can be found in low-income countries, mostly among subsistence farming communities. While treatments for the neglected tropical disease neurocysticercosis – which i…
 
Growing numbers of people catching coronavirus are experiencing an unpleasant distortion of smells. Scientists are still unsure what causes this often distressing condition, known as parosmia, where previously enjoyable aromas trigger feelings of disgust. Madeleine Finlay talks to science correspondent Linda Geddes about her own parosmia, and chemi…
 
Tonight on GeekNights, we consider Home HVAC: Heating, Ventilation, and Air Conditioning. We've previously covered server room cooling, and the show is interrupted at the end by a classic. In the news, New York is taking some action on robocalls (though it's honestly too late at this point), people are upset that Microsoft is forcing Edge on Start …
 
News Timestamps: A New Origami Lunar Habitat Can Unfold Into 750 Times Its Own Size | Interesting Engineering (00:52) SpinLaunch completes first test flight of alternative rocket | CNBC (06:44) Chemotherapy-free stem cell transplant promises safer leukemia treatment | New Atlas (15:25) A New Cable Prototype Fully Charges an EV in 5 Minutes – Robb R…
 
On today’s episode: Parents are starting to wonder, when can our kids stop wearing masks to school? We may have found our first extragalactic exoplanet! And we got a great question about the science of fluoride and how it protects our teeth! All that and more today on All Around Science. LINKS: ARTICLE: [NPR] When can kids take off their masks in s…
 
This week we are excited to welcome Dr. John Forbes to the Weekly Space Hangout. John is a theoretical and computational astrophysicist at the Flatiron Institute, a division of the Simons Foundation, in New York City. He studies how galaxies and stars form using supercomputer simulations, statistical modeling, and machine learning. John recently co…
 
On this week’s podcast, we interview Dr. Giacomo Vivanti from the AJ Drexel Autism Institute who, together with Daniel Messinger from University of Miami, wrote an analysis of how research and intervention have changed since the DSMIII was written 40 years ago. They include theories of the causes of autism, the theories of the deficits and strength…
 
This week we have so many friends joining us from Maddie Moate to Professor Hallux and even Techno Mum! Plus we've got questions about clouds and ears, cows are in the news because Morrisons are feeding them seaweed to help fight climate change and COP-26 is finishing up. Maddie Moate's new book is called Stuff: Eco-Stories of Everyday Stuff, liste…
 
The Science Weekly podcast is in Glasgow, where we are bringing listeners daily episodes from Cop26. Each morning you will hear from one of the Guardian’s award-winning environment team. Today, Science Weekly host Madeleine Finlay talks to the Guardian’s environment correspondent, Fiona Harvey, and environment editor, Damian Carrington, on how the …
 
How propane might prevent air conditioning and refrigeration becoming an even bigger burden as our planet warms. Also, covid antiviral pills, and how we forgot to breathe properly.The Montreal Protocol is famous for reducing CFC emissions to help protect the Ozone Layer. We only started using things like CFCs as refrigerants in our fridges and air-…
 
Our first guest in this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast is the physicist Carmen Palacios-Berraquero, who is chief executive of Nu Quantum. The UK-based company spun-out from the from the University of Cambridge in 2018 and Palacios-Berraquero explains how the firm’s single-photon sources and detectors are used in quantum technologies. g…
 
This week we're giving you an introduction to agriculture and a brief history. We're also talking about why agriculture is so important and using this short introduction to set up some fun agriculture topics for the rest of the season such as chocolate and coffee production, unique agriculture systems around the world, as well as addressing the unc…
 
The Science Weekly podcast is in Glasgow, where we are bringing listeners daily episodes from Cop26. Each morning you will hear from one of the Guardian’s award-winning environment team. Today, host Madeleine Finlay speaks to environment reporter Oliver Milman about electric cars, ‘environmentally-friendly’ planes and the need to rethink transport.…
 
Taking the stage at a major meeting to look at the way that climate loss and damage is valued at the international climate summit COP26, Ineza Grace delivered a powerful message: climate-vulnerable communities cannot adapt to starvation, and finance for irreparable climate damage is a matter of justice. At just 25, Ineza is co-founder of the global…
 
The Science Weekly podcast is in Glasgow, where we are bringing listeners daily episodes from Cop26. Each morning you will hear from one of the Guardian’s award-winning environment team. Today, Guardian global environment editor, Jonathan Watts, talks to Katharine Hayhoe and Peter Stott about their work as climate scientists and how they feel Cop26…
 
The Science Weekly podcast is in Glasgow, where we are bringing listeners daily episodes from Cop26. Each morning you will hear from one of the Guardian’s award-winning environment team. Today, Science Weekly host Madeleine Finlay and Guardian reporter Nina Lakhani attend the People’s Summit, which brings together movements from across the world to…
 
News Timestamps: Thiel-Backed Helion Targets 2024 Breakthrough for Nuclear Fusion | Bloomberg (01:08) Humans could 'live forever' as firm offers 'immortality' freezing for about $660-a-year | The Brighter Side (08:52) Magnetic brain stimulation nearly cures depression | Free Think (15:08) 5D data storage technology offers 10,000 times the density o…
 
The Science Weekly podcast is in Glasgow, where we are bringing listeners daily episodes from Cop26. Each morning you will hear from one of the Guardian’s award-winning environment team. Today, the Guardian’s biodiversity reporter, Phoebe Weston, talks to one of the world’s leading marine ecologists, Dr Enric Sala, about the role our oceans can pla…
 
On today’s episode: New insight into the sticky world of web building. Finally some very exciting vaccine news that ISN’T covid-related. And we discover the creature behind the myths; tardigrades! All that and more today on All Around Science. LINKS: ARTICLE: Spiders' web-making secrets unraveled ARTICLE: First ever malaria vaccine recommended by t…
 
Two weeks ago the topic was gene x environment interactions. But some genetic variants, including rare genetic variants, can exert huge influence on a diagnosis by themselves. New data from genetic samples that have been sequenced are showing an increase in the number of these genes and the role of these genes, and how they work with common variant…
 
Be prepared to be AMAZED as we welcome Dr. Adam Dipert to the WSH. In addition to being a Postdoctoral Research Scholar in Physics at North Carolina State University, Adam has wowed audiences as a professional circus performer and juggler for nearly twenty years as his alter-ego, The Space Juggler! Space Juggling is a technique for juggling in weig…
 
Friend of the show and amazing author Christopher Lloyd joins us to teach us all about COP26 and how we can be more sustainable in our daily lives to help fight climate change. We catch up with Professor Hallux who's building a human body and today its all about noses! Whilst a sea scorpion the size of a dog is the subject of Dangerous Dan. In Tech…
 
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