Worms are living the dream of 400 years of medieval English armies
The incidence has skyrocketed since the disorder was first described in 1943, but much of that increase is misleading
Eight months after Irma and Maria struck, electricity is still unreliable
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#SciAmBlogs Monday - poisoned Keas, dragonfly eyes, laundromat anthropology, Calvin Cycle, ScienceOnlineTEEN, and more.
It's Monday, thus time for the new Image of the Week. - Cristy Gelling - Brainiac parrots threatened by widespread lead poisoning - Scicurious - Dragonflies keeping their eyes on the prize - Krystal D'Costa - Spin Cycle: The Social Realm of the Laundromat - S.E.
Every year I ask some of the attendees of the ScienceOnline conferences to tell me (and my readers) more about themselves, their careers, current projects and their views on the use of the Web in science, science education or science communication.
It’s a painfully familiar scene. A Louisiana state senator (Mike Walsworth) is asking a high-school science teacher about the teaching of evolution in class.
This is a group post written by the teens on the ScienceOnlineTeen planning committee. Naseem, 16 years old: What is ScienceOnlineTeen?Imagine a bunch of people from all walks of life with one interest in common -science- all in one place at the same time.
In my last post, I defended mega-pundit Jared Diamond against his critics, especially social scientists who imply that a book may be scholarly or a bestseller but not both.
I’ve been teaching a 200-level evolutionary medicine course at my university for four years. Each year I try something a little different to give students more ways to express themselves and to demonstrate their understanding of the material.
New Zealand’s kea* are among the most devastatingly intelligent birds on the planet. For instance, animal cognition researchers say kea are as smart as crows at solving mechanical puzzles.
Image of the Week #76, January 21th, 2013: From: Darwin's Neon Golf Balls by Jennifer Frazer at The Artful Amoeba .
Tet Zoo stuff from 2012: man-eating lions, raptors, crocodyliforms, the Squamozoic, turtle penises. Why chickens? Because they were always there, in the background.
It's no secret that Chris Rowan of Highly Allochthonous is one of my favorite geobloggers of all time, so it's rather a pleasant surprise to discover that the fandom is mutual.
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