What happened? I did not post anything on A Blog Around The Clock in April!!! Yikes! I promise there will be something next month! But I did post some interesting stuff elsewhere - take a look: How to break into science writing using your blog and social media (#sci4hels) Morning at Triton
I posted only 5 times in March!!! That is, on A Blog Around The Clock only (not counting the posts on The Network Central, The SA Incubator, Video of the Week, Image of the Week, or editing Guest Blog and Expeditions).
My Mom reads my blog, so this is for her, so she knows my plans. Hi, Mom! ;-) A tentative schedule - things can always change.... This is ongoing - March 22-24th - "Reporting Across the Culture Wars: Engaging Media on Evolution", NESCent, Durham, NC (Facebook page, follow hashtag #evocomm on Twitter) On March 25th I will have shoulder surgery and will be off (and offline) through March 31st.
I was on CBS San Francisco affiliate the other day, discussing the contents of my Thursday post about the need to abolish Daylight Saving Time. You can watch the clip here:
'Best of the Blogs' is a monthly video series that highlights some of the most fascinating stories from the Scientific American blog network. Every month, Carin Bondar chooses a few of the blog posts that were published over the course of the month, has the bloggers record a brief narration, and meshes it all up into a fascinating mix of stories, images and video.
Cross-posted from Zocalo Public Square. Even cows don't like Daylight Saving Time. Come Sunday morning, when the milking machines get attached to their udders a whole hour too early, the otherwise placid bovines on dairy farms around the United States will snort in surprise and dismay.
I posted only 4 times in February!!! That is, on A Blog Around The Clock only (not counting the posts on The Network Central, The SA Incubator, Video of the Week, Image of the Week, or editing Guest Blog and Expeditions).
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.
The other day I gave you a quick update on various projects and events, including the update on Science Studio - the multimedia version of Open Laboratory project.
As you probably know, last week was ScienceOnline2013 - I still need to wind down, and catch up, before the regular blogging will resume. For those of you who missed it, you can catch up on coverage on the Scio13 Information Central page, see the media and blog coverage to date, or watch the recordings of morning Converge talks (a number of other recorded sessions will be available at the same link later).
STAFFBehind the scenes at Scientific AmericanRead
Anecdotes from the Archive
Anthropology in Practice
Exploring the human condition.Read
Insights into intelligence, creativity, and the mindRead
Everything you always wanted to know about raising science-literate kidsRead
Critical views of science in the newsRead
Dark Star Diaries
Explore the science behind the dog in your bedRead
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Frontiers for Young Minds
Science by and for kids ages 8-15Read
Commentary invited by editors of Scientific AmericanRead
Illusions, Delusions, and Everyday DeceptionsRead
Discussion and news about planets, exoplanets, and astrobiologyRead
MIND Guest Blog
Commentary invited by editors of Scientific American MindRead
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STAFFOpinion, arguments & analyses from the editors of Scientific AmericanRead
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Roots of Unity
Mathematics: learning it, doing it, celebrating it.Read
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STAFFA science blog, sans blagueRead
Amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals - living and extinctRead
The Artful Amoeba
A Blog About the Weird Wonderfulness of Life on EarthRead
Exploring and celebrating diversity in science.Read