It is now expected by the science blogosphere that I post the full updated listing of all the submissions every Monday morning. This serves as a reminder for bloggers to submit their (and other people’s) posts, and to some extent prevents duplicate entries. But most importantly, it presents a growing listing of some of the most exciting work on science blogs. This is a weekly post where bloggers can discover each other and discover blogs they were not previously aware of. Thus it is also a promotion for all the bloggers involved.
We accept essays, stories, poetry, cartoons/comics, and original art.
Help us spread the word by displaying these badges (designed by Doctor Zen):
Or take the Open Lab 2011 submission bookmarklet – Open Lab – and drag the link to your browser’s toolbar to have it always handy as you browse around science blogs.
3 Quarks Daily (Julia Galef): My Little Pony: Reality is Magic!
Bug Girl’s Blog: How to get free media coverage for a bogus beehive design
Bug Girl’s Blog: Transcript of my ESA talk about Social Media
Cocktail Party Physics: The Science of Mysteries: Of Granular Material and Singing Sands
Cosmic Variance (Sean Carroll): Everything is Connected
Deep Sea News (Dr. Alistair Dove): On common names
Gaines, on Brains: Seeing into the future? The neuroscience of déjà vu
Green Tea and Velociraptors: What is a Fossil Species..?
io9 (Maria Konnikova): What Happens When Alice and Anti-Alice Meet? (A Celebration of Lewis Carroll’s 180th Birthday)
io9 (Annalee Newitz): You are bitching about the wrong things when you read an article about science
Listen to Us!: Moby the Manta Ray
Magma Cum Laude: This is what a geologist looks like
My Growing Passion: When Plants Parasitise Fungi: myco-heterotrophy
Neurotic Physiology: Do you love Science? Well, that depends, do you like sleep?
Neurotic Physiology: Friday Weird Science: Does your menstrual blood attract BEARS?!
Neurotic Physiology: Friday Weird Science: Laptops and WIFI are coming for your SPERM. Again.
Powered by Osteons: Line on the left, one cross each: Bioarchaeology of Crucifixion
Powered by Osteons: A Brief History of Bioarchaeology – Part I: America
Powered by Osteons: Lead Poisoning in Rome – The Skeletal Evidence
The Scicurious Brain: Cocaine and the sexual habits of quail, or, why does NIH fund what it does?
Skulls in the Stars: François Arago: the most interesting physicist in the world!
Get 6 bi-monthly digital issues
+ 1yr of archive access for just $9.99