Ed. Note: This article originally appeared on Anthropology in Practice on May 2, 2011. Lunch is an often neglected meal of the day: sometimes skipped, many times hastily consumed, lunch is often over before it begins.
Here are my ResearchBlogging.org picks for this past week: It turns out that there is truth to the statement that thirty is the new twenty - well, at least in terms of brain development.
I had an interesting experience with Facebook's face-recognition system for auto-tagging photos recently. Essentially, it misidentified a person in my photos.
Every month or so, the science community in New York City gathers to talk science over beer. The event—or TweetUp if you will—began as a means of connecting the online science community offline, which is why it bears a hashtag in its name.
It's Thursday! Which means it's time for my ResearchBlogging.org Editor's Selections.Here are my picks for this past week: Can linguistic diversity be hazardous to your health?
Ed Note: This article is from the Anthropology in Practice archives, and was originally posted on August 24th, 2010. I've elected to repost it given the introduction of the Google+, which offers (necessitates?) a new means to connect.
Cereal aisle in an American supermarket (Creative Commons). There’s a sign hanging in my local deli that offers customers some tips on what to expect in terms of quality and service.
It occurred to me that birds have been angry with us for some time: And perhaps, they have good reason to be: Launching themselves via slingshots seems a natural next step, no?
One of my other homes online is at ResearchBlogging.org where I serve as the Social Sciences Editor. Every Thursday, I select notable research posts in anthropology, philosophy, social science, and research/scholarship, and in addition to the RB News page, I share my selections here on AiP.
Meteorite Close-Up: An electron microprobe excites the atoms on the surfaces of meteorite samples revealing their mineral composition. © AMNH\\D. Ebel To the public, museums are mysterious, magical places.
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