I posted 33 times in November. 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).
A couple of brand new posts:
Myths about myths about Thanksgiving turkey making you sleepy
Books: ‘Reinventing Discovery: The New Era of Networked Science’ by Michael Nielsen
Let’s Talk About Evolution [Video]
A couple of updates, interviews, and announcements:
Some updates on #scio12, #NYCscitweetup, Story Collider and more.
Interview, in Spanish, in Journal of Feelsynapsis
Updates: #scio12, #soNYC, #NYCSciTweetup and more.
Announcing the sessions of the upcoming ScienceOnline2012 meeting:
Mathematics – Algebra and Statistics and more – at ScienceOnline2012
Information, data and technology at ScienceOnline2012
Health and Medicine at ScienceOnline2012
Education at ScienceOnline2012
Movies and Video at ScienceOnline2011
Sound and Music at ScienceOnline2012
Visual Communication at ScienceOnline2012
Scientists and the Media, at ScienceOnline2012
Writing, narrative and books at ScienceOnline2012
Outreach, activism and persuasion at ScienceOnline2012
Making it in the new media ecosystem, at ScienceOnline2012
Another Q&A with a participant of last year's meeting:
ScienceOnline2011 - interview with Kathleen Raven
And a few more videos from the ScienceOnline2011 sessions:
#scio11 – Blogging on the Career Path
#scio11 – Perils of Blogging as a Woman under a Real Name
#scio11 – Blogging in the Academy
#scio11 – MLK, Jr., Memorial Session
#scio11 – It’s All Geek to Me
Several re-posts from the old archives:
Lesson of the Day: Circadian Clocks are HARD to shift!
Sun Time is the Real Time
The Scientific Paper: past, present and probable future
Spring Forward, Fall Back – should you watch out tomorrow morning?
BIO101 – Introduction to Anatomy and Physiology
BIO101 – Physiology: Regulation and Control
Blogs – a means to finding people to do rhythmic things with?
BIO101 – Physiology: Coordinated Response
Hot Peppers – Why Are They Hot?
Previously in the "Best of..." series:
The views expressed are those of the author(s) and are not necessarily those of Scientific American.