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Not Another Science Podcast is a student-run science radio show, brought to you by the Edinburgh University Science Magazine, and edited by Helena Cornu. Tune in every two weeks to hear the dulcet tones of Tom Edwick, as he talks to staff and students at the University of Edinburgh. Interested in sourdough science? Passionate about climate change? Just a generally keen science bean? This is the show for you.
 
Edited by bestselling anthologist John Joseph Adams, LIGHTSPEED is a Hugo Award-winning, critically-acclaimed digital magazine. In its pages, you'll find science fiction from near-future stories and sociological SF to far-future, star-spanning SF. Plus there's fantasy from epic sword-and-sorcery and contemporary urban tales to magical realism, science-fantasy, and folk tales. Each month, LIGHTSPEED brings you a mix of originals and reprints featuring a variety of authors, from the bestseller ...
 
"A magazine dedicated to art and design explorations into science and technology" CLOT Magazine is an online publishing and curational platform dedicated to art and science explorations. We aim to collect, display, broadcast and promote the crossover of Art, Science and Technology.
 
Science Talk is a weekly science audio show covering the latest in the world of science and technology. Join Steve Mirsky each week as he explores cutting-edge breakthroughs and controversial issues with leading scientists and journalists. He is also an articles editor and columnist at Scientific American magazine. His column, "Antigravity," is one of science writing's great humor venues. Also check our daily podcast from Scientific American : "60-Second Science." To view all of our archived ...
 
Topics on the science of psychotherapy and psychology hosted by the editors of The Science of Psychotherapy magazine. This podcast covers the neuroscience, neurobiology, biology, sociology, brain science, and even the quantum and metaphysical elements that affect our mental well being and how understanding these elements informs the psychotherapist and psychologist.
 
Rish Outfield and Big Anklevich bring you short stories focusing on the Science Fiction, Fantasy, and Horror genres. Other genres will also be included, because The Dunesteef Audio Fiction Magazine simply want to bring you the best stories. So tune in and enjoy as these wonderful stories come flowing into your ears to fill your mind with wonder, joy, or dread.
 
"It's Only Science" is a podcast from the editorial team at Discover Magazine. Every episode, we get the band of nerds together to talk about science. We might discuss the news, play some games or just share something that blew our minds recently. We don't take ourselves too seriously, so join us and have some fun. After all, it's only science.
 
The Undark Podcast continues our mission of illuminating the places where science intersects — and sometimes collides — with our everyday lives, in the form of audio documentaries released monthly from September to May. Scientific questions and challenges, after all, are woven deeply into our politics, our economics, our culture — and they are animated by a wide spectrum of competing values and interests. Our goal is to present rich, narrative-driven audio stories of science as it manifests ...
 
Download a full audiobook of your choice free at http://hotaudiobook.com/free Just start a 30-day Free Trial and pick any one audiobook free from 100,000+ best sellers, new releases sci-fi, romances, mysteries, classics, and more. Sign up, select your favorite audiobook, free, with a 30-day trial, stream or download your audiobook instantly on your smartphone, tablet, laptop or desktop. It's that easy!
 
G.L.Vandenburg wrote quirky and funny Science Fiction stories for Amazing Science Fiction Stories, and similar magazines in the 1950's. These four are a selection that give a good taste of his offbeat approach, strange sense of humor and relaxed narrative style that brought joy and excitement to those of us who bought these magazines and saw his name on the cover. In the first, Martian V.F.W., some strange visitors join a parade; in the second, Jubilation, U.S.A, our first visitors from oute ...
 
Early victories by the USSR in a global nuclear war cause the United Nations government to retreat to the moon leaving behind troops and fierce autonomous robots called “Claws”, which reproduce and redesign themselves in unmanned subterranean factories. After six bloody years of conflict the Soviets call for an urgent conference and UN Major Joseph Hendricks sets out to meet them. Along the way he will discover what the Claws have been up to, and it isn’t good… - Second Variety was first pub ...
 
Tom Swift is an inventor, and these are his adventures. The locale is the little town of Shopton in upstate New York, near Lake Carlopa. While some of Tom's inventions are not well-founded in a scientific sense, others elaborated developments in the news and in popular magazines aimed at young science and invention enthusiasts. Presenting themselves as a forecast of future possibilities, they now and then hit close to the mark. Some predicted inventions that came true include "photo telephon ...
 
Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology News (GEN) has retained its position as the premier biotech publication since its launch in 1981. GEN publishes a print edition monthly and has additional exclusive editorial content online, including news and analysis as well as webinars, videos, and polls. GEN's unique news and technology focus covers the entire bioproduct life cycle, including drug discovery, early-stage R&D, applied research (e.g., omics, biomarkers, and diagnostics), bioprocessing, an ...
 
Dr. Michio Kaku is the host of Science Fantastic. He also is one of the world's leading experts in theoretical physics, and according to New York Magazine, one of the “10 Smartest People in New York.” Listeners from all walks of life tune in to hear Dr. Kaku discuss today's hottest and most relevant scientific/cultural topics covering everything from black holes and parallel universes to hip, provocative discussions on philosophy and the latest technology.
 
At Bosses Who Brunch, we talk about the challenges, celebrate the successes, and hear real stories of what it’s like to start a business. Every other week, WhiteHat Magazine's editor-in-chief Chrisella Herzog sits down with an entrepreneur to talk about their path to starting a business, and some of the challenges they've overcome along the way. WhiteHat Magazine is a digital media organization that covers technology for social good and highlights diverse voices in science, tech, and entrepr ...
 
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This episode features "Deep Music" written by Elly Bangs. Published in the January 2020 issue of Clarkesworld Magazine and read by Kate Baker. The text version of this story can be found at: http://clarkesworldmagazine.com/bangs_01_21 Support us on Patreon at http://patreon.com/clarkesworldClarkesworld による
 
When Leda lifts her head from her pillow one morning a dead fly tumbles out of her hair. Gross, but no big deal, right? Except the dead flies keep coming. Narrated by host Matt Gomez. Published in Metaphorosis on 22 January 2021. Find the original at magazine.metaphorosis.com.Metaphorosis Publishing による
 
Online News Editor David Grimm joins host Sarah Crespi to discuss a controversial new paper that estimates how many rodents are used in research in the United States each year. Though there is no official number, the paper suggests there might be more than 100 million rats and mice housed in research facilities in the country—doubling or even tripl…
 
In the beginning, we are one, and we are ignorance. Our skin is chaffed tender from the womb-sac and the exit ring. Out, we writhe blindly in the grit that cuts our softness until the dryness of the air hardens us. Slowly, receptors awaken. Muted colors curve across the night, outlining the glistening ribs of the drop chamber arcing over us like pl…
 
Seven of the 11 species of vulture in Africa are either in decline or on the edge of extinction. The scavengers play an important role in local ecosystems. In Kenya, an environmental protection agency is working to protect these endangered birds.DW.COM | Deutsche Welle による
 
In this episode, the hosts discuss the rise of modern domestic engineering in the early 20th century. As changes in science and technology swept the world, women sought to raise house work to its level by bringing modern techniques of industry into the home.Lady Science による
 
The parent company is pulling its funding from the database of gods. All of the museum exhibits and their artificial intelligences will be shut down; all employees assigned to the project are relocating to Mars. For the child of two employees, this means losing a best friend—unless it’s possible to sneak Sancus' code out of the database before they…
 
A face mask may turn up a male wrinkle-faced bat's sex appeal When flirting, wrinkle-faced bats raise their own movable furry face coverings A natural, movable mask of white fur does something as yet unknown for a male wrinkle-faced bat seeking female companionship in a Costa Rican rainforest.
 
Hayabusa2's asteroid dirt may hold clues to the early solar system After landing safely on Earth, a capsule holding samples from Ryugu is in Japan for analysis Hayabusa2's sample return capsule was located in south Australia shortly before dawn local time on December 6.
 
The Light Ages' illuminates the science of the so-called Dark Ages The book re-creates the life of a monk who contributed to astronomy The Middle Ages saw advances in the making of scientific instruments, such as the astrolabe (a replica of a medieval one is shown), a device used to measure the positions of astronomical objects.…
 
Plastics are showing up in the world's most remote places, including Mount Everest Tiny bits of plastic have made their way into the deepest sea and onto the highest peaks Mount Everest is the latest far-flung place where bits and pieces of tiny plastic have been documented.
 
Using comb-shaped teeth, Baikal seals feed on tiny crustaceans like whales do In Siberia, the freshwater mammals expertly hunt macaroni-sized amphipods A Baikal seal ( Pusa sibirica ) hauls out on the frozen surface of Russia's Lake Baikal.
 
Ancient humans may have deliberately voyaged to Japan's Ryukyu Islands Satellite-tracked buoys suggest there's little chance the remote isles were reached by accident A dugout canoe (shown) crafted using stone axes modeled off of ancient Japanese artifacts successfully traveled more than 200 kilometers from Taiwan to Japan's Ryukyu archipelago in 2…
 
Ancient people may have survived desert droughts by melting ice in lava tubes Charcoal bands in a New Mexico cave ice core track with five periods of drought over 800 years Lava tubes like this one can be found throughout El Malpais National Monument in New Mexico.
 
This new image reveals a sunspot in unrivaled detail A solar telescope in Hawaii is providing the sharpest views of the sun ever seen This close-up of a sunspot comes courtesy of the new Daniel K. Inouye Solar Telescope in Hawaii.
 
Giant pandas may roll in horse poop to feel warm Explaining the gross behavior was an epic scientific journey A wild giant panda climbs a tree in Foping National Nature Reserve in Shaanxi Province, China.
 
The New Climate War' exposes tactics of climate change 'inactivists' Climate scientist Michael Mann argues outright denialism has morphed into inactivism Outright denial of climate change is giving way to subtler efforts to delay action on reducing fossil fuel emissions, argues climate scientist Michael Mann.…
 
Towering fire-fueled thunderclouds can spew as many aerosols as volcanic eruptions As warming worsens wildfires, it may create conditions ripe for stronger pyrocumulonimbus clouds Smoke from intense wildfires burning in southeastern Australia's Orroral Valley on January 31, 2020, generate a massive, stratosphere-piercing pyrocumulonimbus, or pyroCb…
 
50 years ago, scientists poked holes in the existence of polywater Excerpt from the January 23, 1971 issue of Science News In the 1970s, researchers debunked polywater, thought to have been a viscous form of water.
 
A newfound feathered dinosaur sported fuzz and weird rods on its shoulders The chicken-sized carnivore is the first feathered dino fossil found in the Southern Hemisphere Ubirajara jubatus (illustrated) may have used its shoulder streamers and feathery mane for flashy dances and displays.
 
Drones could help create a quantum internet Scientists have used octocopters to send entangled photons to distant locations A fleet of drones could create a quantum network by transmitting quantum particles among the fleet's formation and relaying the particles to ground stations at various locations within a city (illustrated).…
 
Lonely brains crave people like hungry brains crave food After being alone, people's brains showed increased responses to pictures of other humans Social isolation something many people are experiencing during the COVID-19 pandemic leaves people's brains craving other people, showing that social aspects of a pandemic shouldn't be ignored.…
 
Astronomers spotted a rare galaxy shutting down star formation The galaxy's black hole is growing, and the galaxy is also growing new stars for now A cold quasar (illustrated) is a galaxy going through one last gasp of star formation as its central supermassive black hole wakes up.
 
In the past 15 years, climate change has transformed the Arctic The pace of change has surprised researchers who launched the annual report card in 2006 With remote sensing instruments similar to those used in satellites, MOSAiC gives up-close measurements of the thickness and composition of Arctic snow and ice.…
 
The first magnetar flare detected from another galaxy was tracked to its home An ultramagnetic stellar corpse sent a blast of light zipping through space A giant flare from a magnetar (illustrated), a highly magnetized dense stellar remnant, was picked up by space telescopes and tracked back to its home galaxy in April 2020.…
 
Some electric eels coordinate attacks to zap their prey The knifefishes were thought to dine alone, but in the Amazon, hundreds hunt together A single Volta's electric eel (pictured) can discharge up to 860 volts of electricity, more than any other known animal.
 
The most ancient supermassive black hole is bafflingly big The black hole doesn't fit theories of how the cosmic beasts grow so massive A quasar is a supermassive black hole in the core of a galaxy, wrapped in a bright disk of material.
 
The COVID-19 pandemic made U.S. college students' mental health even worse Almost half of the students surveyed experienced high levels of emotional distress and worry About 85 percent of college students experienced moderate to high levels of distress during the pandemic's early days, a new study shows.…
 
An enormous supervolcano may be hiding under Alaskan islands A geologic game of connect the dots reveals hints of a giant undersea crater The multiple volcanoes in the Islands of the Four Mountains (shown), part of the chain that make up the Aleutian Islands in southwestern Alaska, appear to be connected by one large caldera created when a supervol…
 
A highly contagious face cancer may not wipe out Tasmanian devils after all Devil facial tumor disease has shifted from explosive spread to endemic Tasmanian devils (one pictured) are carnivorous marsupials endemic to Tasmania.
 
The oldest known abrading tool was used around 350,000 years ago Using a grinding or rubbing stone represented an early shift in stone-tool making A flat surface at the top of a round stone, shown from two angles, originally found in three pieces at Israel's Tabun Cave, was used to grind or rub hides or other relatively soft material around 350,000…
 
Some bacteria are suffocating sea stars, turning the animals to goo Microbes that thrive in high nutrient settings deplete oxygen in water around the animals Sea stars affected by wasting disease such as this leather star ( Dermasterias imbricata ) at the Sitka Sound Science Center in Alaska can dissolve into a puddle of goo.…
 
Plastic waste forms huge, deadly masses in camel guts Clumps made up of plastic bags and other trash in the animals' stomachs are called polybezoars Two dromedary camels forage on trash that litters the desert surrounding Dubai.
 
Biden administration outlines its ambitious plan to tackle the COVID-19 pandemic The president plans to ask Congress for $400 billion to respond to the health crisis Lamps lit along the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool in Washington, D.C., on January 19, the eve of President Joe Biden's inauguration, honored the 400,000 Americans who have died from…
 
Monitor lizards' huge burrow systems can shelter hundreds of small animals The giant reptiles are ecosystem engineers," providing a service similar to beavers and seabirds A sand goanna ( Varanus gouldii ), a type of monitor lizard, peers out from a burrow entrance in Francois Peron National Park in Western Australia.…
 
Space station detectors found the source of weird 'blue jet' lightning A 'blue bang' sparks an unusual type of lightning in the upper atmosphere The International Space Station spotted an exotic type of upside-down lightning called a blue jet (illustrated) zipping up from a thundercloud into the stratosphere in 2019.…
 
China is about to collect the first moon rocks since the 1970s The lunar samples will come from a site that was volcanically active relatively recently Team members of China's Chang'e-5 mission celebrated the spacecraft's launch on November 24, 2020.
 
Small, quiet crickets turn leaves into megaphones to blare their mating call A carefully crafted leaf can double the volume of a male's song, helping it compete for females A male Oecanthus henryi tree cricket peeks through a hole it cut in a leaf.
 
Our new mixtape steems from recently launched journal-zine FOCUS On Sound, an anthology of scholarly articles and artist responses to the subject of sound. A one-shot issue featuring work by independent artists and articles by researchers and emerging scholars associated with different universities around the world, where each contributor has a dou…
 
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