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Science Sushi

Science Sushi

Real science. Served raw.

"A ship is safe in harbor, but that's not what ships are for."

A year and a half ago, the decision to pack up shop at ScienceBlogs and begin blogging at Scientific American was an easy one. The inimitable Bora Zivkovic had assembled a blogging dream team, a group of people I respected and admired and couldn't wait to call networkmates.

February 14, 2013 — Christie Wilcox

Gingrey is a bad doctor, says science

"I’ve delivered lots of babies, and I know about these things" — apparently, Phil, you don't. Photo by CQ Roll Call. It seems like every time a male republican tries to talk about women, he somehow says something stupid and misogynistic.

January 14, 2013 — Christie Wilcox

Parasitic Wasps Master Microbiology In Addition To Neurochemistry

"Oh, beauty is a beguiling call to death, and I'm addicted to the sweet pitch of its siren." - Johnny Quid, RocknRolla Female of the Emerald cockroach wasp Ampulex compressa manipulating an American cockroach, Periplaneta americana , which has been made docile by wasp venom and that will serve as food for the wasp larva.

January 7, 2013 — Christie Wilcox

Science Sushi: 2012 in Review

Tonight, we usher in a brand new year and say farewell to 2012. The first full year here at Scientific American Blogs. The year of the Higgs Boson. The year Curiosity landed on Mars.

December 31, 2012 — Christie Wilcox

Happy Holidays, from my tank to yours!

Stumpy (devil scorpionfish, Scorpaenopsis diabolus ) and Ginny (Hawaiian green lionfish, Dendrochirus barberi ) wishing you the best this holiday season!

December 25, 2012 — Christie Wilcox

The Best Gangnam Parody I've Seen Yet

You don't have to be a rocket scientist to do a great parody video, but if you have some to include, it's even more brilliant:

December 15, 2012 — Christie Wilcox

Don't Pee On It: Zinc Emerges As New Jellyfish Sting Treatment

Biochemist and venom expert Angel Yanagihara Nothing can turn a fun day at the beach into a nightmare faster than a jellyfish sting, as Angel Yanagihara, researcher at the University of Hawaii, learned firsthand when she was swimming off Kaimana beach in 1997.

December 12, 2012 — Christie Wilcox

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