Science fiction and science fact have long enjoyed a symbiotic relationship, with ideas in one prompting innovations in the other, and so on. Dan Curry, a filmmaker, artist and visual effects producer best known for his Star Trek work, shares his perspectives. https://www.nasa.gov/mediacast/goddard/2020/the-invisible-network-podcast-bonus-content-dan-curry
On Episode 127 Dr. Brandon Vessey and Cherie Oubre discuss how they integrate and manage all the human research work in areas such as human performance, health, and radiation for research on the International Space Station, on Earth, and for future space exploration. This is part five of a six part series on NASA’s Human Research Program. This episode was recorded on November 18, 2019.
Nature cartoonist Rosemary Mosco dreams up scenes from the funny side of science.
For Episode 126 Laura Bollweg and Peter Norsk detail the effects that the microgravity environment has on human health, what we’re doing to counteract some of these effects, and the studies taking place to better understand how the Moon and Mars may have different impacts. This is part four of a six part series on NASA’s Human Research Program. This episode was recorded on November 19th, 2019.
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C’est la première émission de l’an 2020 et si nous vous souhaitons une belle année, ne nous réjouissons pas de rentrer dans une nouvelle décennie. Car oui, souvenez vous vos cours très perturbants à propos du calendrier grégorien… la nouvelle décennie ne commencera qu’en 2021, on fera la fête l’année prochaine ! Cela ne nous empêche pas d’être toujours là, fidèles au rendez-vous comme chaque semaine, pour commencer le mois de janvier en roue libre avec vous. De quoi vous réchauffer le coeur et l’esprit au coeur de l’hiver si vous en avez besoin! notes d'émission : https://www.podcastscience.fm/emission/2020/01/12/podcast-science-396-roue-libre/
With the 2020 presidential primaries close by, how has technology changed the way pollsters poll? And can these new polls be trusted?
How restoring native fish species can help Great Lakes ecosystems weather the next invasion.
We encounter numbers in our everyday lives that can influence how we make decisions, from growing algal blooms, to cancer treatment, to courtroom verdicts. But what do these numbers really tell us?
98.6 degrees Fahrenheit is no longer the average healthy body temperature. Is improving health the culprit?
Researchers have designed collections of frog skin and heart cells to carry out specific functions.
Looking to repaired levees in the hopes of reducing future flood damage.
The physical evidence behind ancient Egyptian fashion choices.
Scientists are using the enclosed Biosphere 2 ecosystem to investigate how carbon moves in a rainforest under drought conditions.
Every person’s migraine feels different. Can there really be one drug for everyone?
As Luca's six months in space draws to a close, ESA Explores hosts chat to flight surgeon Maybritt Kuypers about the medical challenges of returning an astronaut to Europe from the International Space Station.
Meet the heroes, villains, and sheer blunders that changed the world’s largest lakes forever in Dan Egan’s ‘The Death and Life of the Great Lakes.’
Prof. Matthew Lungren shares his stories on how he got to where he is now and where his artificial intelligent inspiration for medicine comes from. He also talks about many great collaborations at the Stanford Center in precision medicine and what he’s looking to see more in this field in the next 5 years. For more information, please visit https://www.TriConference.com/Precision-Medicine
Why the future holds more destructive fire seasons for Australia and the rest of the globe.
Researchers found a 9,000 light year-long wave of star forming regions running through the Milky Way.