The observer effect? Rotating bodies? The science of rocket fuel? On this episode, Neil deGrasse Tyson and co-hosts Gary O'Reilly and Chuck Nice answer science questions from our favorite pro athletes: Jerry Rice, Lindsey Vonn, Eli Manning, and more!NOTE: StarTalk+ Patrons can watch or listen to this entire episode commercial-free.Thanks to our Patrons Ken Abe, Al Long, Chloe Rudel-Holland, Sara, Rafał Żak, Alexander Whisnant, and Galactic Raven for supporting us this week.Photo Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons
WE KEEP THE CONTENT COMING EVEN DURING “THE OFF SEASON”!The cast of The Devinwade Show join with TalkHeavy Podcast's GB & Slice to Discuss RELATIONSHIPS AND SPORTS1st Half - Question of The Day2nd Half - It's All Mine@devinwade@walescaD@g_winner@slicemaximus@portarichMusic Video - Terence Mccall "SEEING BLUE"HOTTEST ALBUM OUT!!!!NA9 "VEVO" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zghga...NA9 - "CHEMISTRY" - https://youtu.be/1g5KdKLSqvYTERENCE MCCALL - SEEING BLUE: https://youtu.be/vKaSIW5WsJYFOR NA9 MUSIC LINK: https://smarturl.it/d9knbDELUXENA9 - MUSIC VIDEO - "SAD BOY" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=e6VHF...NA9 - MISIC VIDEO - "VIBRATIONS" FEAT QUILLY & BG LAJ - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gg4RA...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - "INSIDE" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SNjEM...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - " VINCE CARTER" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KAK3h...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - " COUNT IT UP" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hb2Xp...NA9MUSIC VIDEO - "WETTY" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XckSG...#devinwadeshow #thetalkheavypodcast #milliondollazworthofgame #darealgheefunnypodcast #sexadvice #NA9 #devinwade #podcast #D9KNB
Hey, Hey Fightin' Podcast listeners. Bringing your attention to another LSU Sports podcast, Tigers Win, which launches Season 2 today with LSU Soccer head coach Sian Hudson. Tigers Win is where we talk to LSU's athletes, former athletes, coaches, staffers, and others about winning, excellence, and championship habits, and you can subscribe on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or anywhere you find podcasts. Back Sunday with a Hurry Up. Our first guest on season 2 of Tigers Win is LSU Soccer head coach Sian Hudson. In just her second season, Coach Hudson has led the Tigers to a 7-0 start, a No. 6 national ranking, and a school record 10 consecutive victories dating back to the spring. The key to success? Belief. Belief brought her to LSU. Belief carried the team through a eight-game winless streak to start her time in Baton Rouge. Belief kept them bought into a new system of fluid possession when things didn't click at first. And belief has them playing better soccer than just about anybody in the country. We spoke on Tuesday, September 14 ahead of a Friday, September 17 matchup with Mississippi State to start SEC play. After that conversation, you'll hear the outro music, followed by our conversation from September of 2020, when the Tigers were set to start a COVID-delayed SEC-only fall schedule. I added it as a bonus segment because we referenced it so often in this episode, and because it gives great perspective on how Coach Hudson's vision has turned into reality. Show Notes: Show Notes: (0:00) - Intro (3:32) - Welcome (5:04) - Selling the Vision (6:27) - Building a Website (11:27) - Goal Setting (13:12) - Belief and Chemistry (16:13) - Turning Point (19:34) - Springboard (22:39) - Training Sessions (24:42) - Goal Scoring (26:24) - Identity (28:29) - Preparation (31:21) - Tactics (33:25) - Standards (35:10) - Aesthetics (37:31) - Revenge About Tigers Win: Tigers Win is a podcast about excellence. Each episode, we'll pick the brains of LSU coaches, student athletes, staff members, or alumni about the routines, habits, tools, mindsets, and attributes they've utilized to excel in their crafts. Hundreds of champions walk the stately oaks and broad magnolias of the Ole War Skule every year. This is your chance to get inside the mind of world class performers, learn what makes them elite, and how you can apply their lessons to your life and develop your own winning mentality. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/heyfightinpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/heyfightinpodcast/support
On this episode, we highlight the latest book and publishing news in Asian American literature for our September 2021 mid-month check-in! New books mentioned in our publishing news:Zeba Shahnaz - Midnight StrikesEmiko Jean - Mika in Real LifeLivia Blackburne - Clementine and Danny Save the World (and Each Other)A.Y. Hashitate - Selfiesby SumieMai K. Nguyen - Anzu and the Realm of DarknessDebbi Michiko Florence - This Is How I RollN.H. Senzai - Prince Among Slaves.Kiana Krystle - Dance of the Starlit SeaPeter Cheong - Every Night at MidnightBao Phi - You Are LifeMarie Tang & Jieting Cheni - Yuna's Cardboard Castles*Support the podcast by purchasing books at our bookshop *Follow our hosts:Reera Yoo (@reeraboo)Marvin Yueh (@marvinyueh)Follow us:FacebookTwitterGoodreads GroupThe Books & Boba September 2021 pick is Chemistry by Weike WangThis podcast is part of Potluck: An Asian American Podcast Collective
This week I sat down with Dr. Richard E. Engler, B&C's and The Acta Group's (our consulting affiliate) Director of Chemistry, to discuss the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) continuing struggle to regulate certain persistent, bioaccumulative, and toxic (PBT) chemicals, especially those found in finished products, what EPA refers to as “articles.” The Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) has always applied to the products, or articles, that contain chemical substances of interest to EPA under TSCA. While EPA previously used that authority somewhat sparingly, the 2016 Amendments to TSCA have jump-started a new wave of regulations that expressly apply to articles. EPA is required under TSCA to regulate certain PBTs, and EPA issued a final rule earlier this year that inspired chaos in the business community, especially in the electronics sector and its complicated supply chain. Rich and I discuss these PBT rules and help explain what may well be the new normal with regard to the regulation of finished products under TSCA. ALL MATERIALS IN THIS PODCAST ARE PROVIDED SOLELY FOR INFORMATIONAL AND ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES. THE MATERIALS ARE NOT INTENDED TO CONSTITUTE LEGAL ADVICE OR THE PROVISION OF LEGAL SERVICES. ALL LEGAL QUESTIONS SHOULD BE ANSWERED DIRECTLY BY A LICENSED ATTORNEY PRACTICING IN THE APPLICABLE AREA OF LAW. ©2021 Bergeson & Campbell, P.C. All Rights Reserved
#113What if BPA was in something more ordinary and everywhere than a water bottle? Something seemingly innocent and inconspicuous? Like a receipt? Wouldn't that just be a cherry on top of a sad sundae. Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free.How to start a podcast.
As a pioneer in the study of radioactivity, Madame Curie's achievements are widely known. From an early age, she displayed a strong thirst for knowledge and an exceptional capacity for learning. She received her bachelor's degree from Sorbonne University, and her master's and doctoral degrees from the University of Paris. She was proficient in several languages, including Polish, English, French, and German. In her scientific career, Madame Curie received numerous accolades. She won 10 prizes, 16 medals, and 107 honorary titles, and became a Nobel Laureate in both Physics and Chemistry. She remains the only female scientist to date who has won the Nobel Prize twice. However, Madame Curie never rested on her laurels or took all the credit for herself. In fact, she had very little interest in fame and fortune. When World War I broke out, she immediately offered to donate her medals to aid the war effort. However, fate was not kind to the great lady. One after another, her family and loved ones passed away, and she was attacked and vilified by the press and the public. In the face of repeated difficulties, she never gave up. Through a strong will and persistent belief, she devoted herself to scientific endeavors.
We delved into the archives for this compilation episode. With society facing challenges on an unprecedented scale, debates are rife around the question, “How should universities and their researchers prioritize research outcomes with societal impact.”In our two Bye Bye Blue Sky episodes and our interview on Societal Impact, SDG Research & Universities, societal impact was a popular topic of discussion.This episode draws together the insights of those three guest experts. You'll hear from:Professor Lee Cronin, Regius Chair of Chemistry at the University of Glasgow in the UK, heads up the Cronin Group, whose research interests include finding alien lifeDr. Andrew Hamilton, President of New York University in the US, whose research focuses on improving the treatment of conditions like cancerAnd Professor Aluísio Segurado, who successfully juggles his twin roles as Professor of Infectious Diseases and Head of Research at Brazil's University of São Paulo.
Some of us have our best ideas in the shower. Others have the best ideas for how to shampoo and condition while we're taking those showers. This week, Jonathan sits down (in person!) with Ramya Viswanathan, chemist and principal formulator for JVN Hair, to discuss the science of haircare. You can follow all things JVN Hair on Instagram @jvnhair, and at www.jvnhair.com. For hair tutorials, behind the scenes footage, and other exclusive JVN Hair content, head over to JVN Beauty on YouTube. Find out what today's guest and former guests are up to by following us on Instagram and Twitter @CuriousWithJVN. Transcripts for each episode are available at JonathanVanNess.com. Check out Getting Curious merch at PodSwag.com. Listen to more music from Quiñ by heading over to TheQuinCat.com. Jonathan is on Instagram and Twitter @JVN and @Jonathan.Vanness on Facebook.
Jake McGee, one of the SF Giants key relievers joined the guys and talked about how great the chemistry in the team clubhouse is right now See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Jake McGee, one of the SF Giants key relievers joined the guys and talked about how great the chemistry in the team clubhouse is right now See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Rev. Chris Anderson. Pastor Mount Olive Cumberland Presbyterian (5.6 years) and Pineville Cumberland Presbyterian (2 years). Arkansas Presbytery – Vice Chair, Board of Missions. 6th generation Cumberland Presbyterian. Born and reared in Batesville, Arkansas. Home church is Faith-Hopewell Cumberland Presbyterian. Grandparents Vaughn and Avis Anderson were the primary planters of the Faith congregation over 55 years ago. Profession of faith was in May of 1990 and was baptized by Rev. Wayne Wood. Education: Master of Divinity – 2017, Memphis Theological Seminary, B.S. Social Sciences – 1996, Bethel College, High school – 1991, Batesville high school. Spouse: Dr. Mary Anderson. Family Physician. Children: Madison – University of Arkansas, Pre-med, Chemistry, & Spanish, Jake – Williams Baptist College, Education & basketball team, Caleb – Arkansas State University, Computer Science, & basketball team, Zachary – University of Arkansas, Pre-med and Chemistry. Pets: Charlie – Border collie and Hades – A very cool black Tom Cat. Hobbies: Writing and recording music. Own a home recording studio. Instruments played: guitar, bass, drums, and keyboard. Season ticket holder Arkansas Razorback football. Love all things Razorback, but I have a kid that's an ASU Red Wolf so that's a challenge sometimes. Enjoy hunting, fishing, and playing golf. Whatever my wife tells me to do. Permission to use the song Josie Brown for this podcast courtesy of Chris Anderson.
Doug Dieken talks about the Browns' loss to the Chiefs, the performance of the new-look defense, Baker Mayfield's play throughout the game, the plays that changed momentum in this game and more. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Do you have your own bathroom? Then you might be familiar with soap scum, which is the result of a combination of having hard water and soap (0:44). To determine how hard water is, we can use gravimetric analysis, which is an experimental procedure used to determine the amount of a substance, for example an ion, by precipitating it from an aqueous solution (1:25). Basing off of the solubility rules (1:45), the episode describes the steps to precipitate the calcium carbonate with sodium carbonate (3:05) and briefly discusses how to calculate the water hardness (5:08) and calcium ion concentration (5:38). Experimental errors described in the episode discuss how the yield can be higher or lower than expected (6:01).Question: Why does the sodium carbonate have to be in excess?Thank you for listening to The APsolute RecAP: Chemistry Edition!(AP is a registered trademark of the College Board and is not affiliated with The APsolute RecAP. Copyright 2021 - The APsolute RecAP, LLC. All rights reserved.)Website:www.theapsoluterecap.comEMAIL:TheAPsoluteRecAP@gmail.comFollow Us:INSTAGRAMTWITTERFACEBOOKYOUTUBE
*Today we present the return of a classic show. Update: Bob and Cheryl Enyart are being treated in hospital for severe Covid 19 conditions. They love you guys and are praying for you and hope that you will pray for them and their seven wonderful sons and extended family. Before heading in, Bob reminded us, "God is good, all the time." Real Science Radio host Bob Enyart discusses the growing field of quantum biology with Brian, an information systems guy with one of the world's major institutions who earned a double-major in mechanical engineering and physics from Iowa State University. This engineer argues that some of the extraordinary abilities of biological organisms go beyond what seems possible from standard chemistry and physics. Quantum mechanics, astoundingly, enables the navigational abilities of the Arctic Tern to fly halfway around the globe and of Monarch butterflies to migrate from Canada to Mexico. The startling, often sub-atomic, quantum world of the two-slit experiment and of wave/particle duality, of quantum entanglement, superposition, coherence and quantum tunneling, has disrupted the already wildly complex field of biology. Evidence is mounting that the most bewildering abilities of living organisms come courtesy of the Designer using quantum effects to accomplish what otherwise would seem to be impossible! RSR's Quantum Thoughts: - 2018: Quantum Biology Pt. 1 (this program) - 2019: QB Pt. 2: Our seemingly impossible sense of smell - 2019: How Quantum Computers Do It: Finally, a Helpful Explanation - 2019: Google's Quantum Supremacy - 2019: Top Mathematicians: Ants & Bees, Mold & Amoebas - 2018: Coincidence or Determinism? Quantum theology and physics - 2015: An RSR preview show - 2020: Bob's draft paper rsr.org/wave-particle-duality-is-a-triality - 2021: Our very own RSR List of Quantum Rules (just below). * Jim Al-Khalili Reports on Quantum Biology: Even though the title doesn't mention it, this great embedded video is about quantum biology! (And whereas the video says Part 2 of 2, you don't need to find Part 1 and watch it because it's not about quantum biology.) It's great, except of course for the delusional necessary homage to Darwinism from 47:00 to the end. :) Update: In 2019 the two-slit experiment was conducted successfully with molecules of 2,000 atoms (Fein, et al., Nature Physics) weighing 25,000 to 40,000 AMU (atomic mass units)! Bob stated incorrectly in this 2018 program that to date, the largest molecule used was of 100 atoms. Actually, back in 2013 (Eibenberger, et al., arxiv.org) experimenters produced a quantum interference pattern using a synthetic carbon-based molecule of 810 atoms.RSR's own Quantum Rules DRAFT List: In January 2021 we posted this astounding list of all known quantum rules. So here are the directives which elementary particles obey... - Two electrons of the same energy in an atom must have opposite spin - When two electrons become entangled they must have opposite spin - Photons emitted, within nanoseconds of each other, from an electron going to ground state, are not entangled unless they are emitted in opposite directions - When there are no measurements the quantum wave state proceeds (per Schrödinger's equation) - Any measurement (observation, knowledge of, etc.) collapses the quantum wave state to a particle - A particle is most likely to materialize where the amplitude of it's wave is greatest - At which points in space particles will materialize is based on their probability waves (the probabilty of any particular outcome is the wave function squared) - A massless particle upon creation jumps instantly to the speed of light - Quarks, all of ⅓ or ⅔ +/- charge must always combine to form entities with zero or unit charge - Quarks, observed only as components of composite particles, have charges in thirds - Observed particles have electric charge of 0, +/-1, +/-2, etc.; never observed quarks - Particles cannot have fractional orbital angular momentum but only 0, ħ (h-bar), 2ħ, 3ħ, etc. - Leptons (electrons, etc.), nucleons, & quarks' spin angular momentum must be half-odd-integer ½ħ, etc. - Bosons (photons, etc.) and mesons have integral spin (i.e., in integers; pion = 0; photons, gluons = 1; etc.) - If a baryon decays the number of baryons must be conserved - A free neutron decays in minutes whereas it is stable within the nuclei of all the non-radioactive elements (otherwise eventually only hydrogen would exist because the strong nuclear force needs neutrons to overcome proton repulsion) - A proton can't decay because it is the lightest baryon (otherwise all elements would be unstable) - Waves have "allowed regions" based on conservation laws - If a baryon decays the electrical charge must be conserved - Virtual particles differ in mass but conserve the energy and momentum of their corresponding particle - Angular momentum must be quantized in magnitude - Angular momentum must be quantized in direction - Bosons can occupy the same quantum state - All particles decay (strong 10-23 s; e-m 10-16 s; weak 10-13 s) unless prevented by conservation laws - All known conservation laws: -- energy -- momentum -- angular momentum J, but orbital (integer ħ) and spin (half-integer ħ) can transfer back and forth --- orbital (bosons include photons, gluons, Higgs, conventional mesons, etc.) --- spin (fermions which include leptons, baryons & quarks, etc.) -- charge -- baryon number (i.e., quark number, in protons, neutrons, Lambdas, Sigmas, etc.) - Conservation laws that have exceptions (as in, "Do not divorce, except for sexual immorality" Mat. 19:9) -- lepton number (electrons, muons, taus, and their neutrinos, violated including in neutrino oscillation) -- lepton flavor conservation (neutrinos?) While Wikipedia has a list of QM equations, RSR posted the above because we've been unable to find a published list of all known quantum rules. If you know of such a list, or have any corrections or additions, please contact us at Bob@rsr.org. Thanks!
CLICK HERE to listen to episode audio (4:18).Sections below are the following: Transcript of Audio Audio Notes and Acknowledgments ImageExtra Information Sources Related Water Radio Episodes For Virginia Teachers (Relevant SOLs, etc.). Unless otherwise noted, all Web addresses mentioned were functional as of 9-10-21. TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO From the Cumberland Gap to the Atlantic Ocean, this is Virginia Water Radio for the week of September 13, 2021. This revised episode from December 2018 is part of a series this fall of episodes on water connections to the human body and human biology. MUSIC – ~ 15 sec – Lyrics: “Well you're nothing but a pack of neurons, in a shapely bag of goo. All your thoughts and dreams, your hopes and schemes, are electrochemical, too.”This week, that music sets the stage for describing some biochemical and electro-chemical aspects of the water-based environment inside of us. Have a listen for about 45 more seconds. MUSIC – ~47 sec – Lyrics: “Well the first time I ever saw your face, dear, my ions began to diffuse. Your eyes aglow made the sodium flow through those membrane avenues. When our fingers unite, more than synapses excite, and those lips I can't refuse. I know we're more than just a chemical reaction, ‘cause I'm in love with you-oo-oo, I'm in love with you. Well you're nothing but a pack of neurons, controlling a bag of goo. All your thoughts and dreams, your hopes and schemes, are electrochemical, too. You are what you eat, ‘cept for what you excrete, so watch out what you chew. You're nothing but a pack of neurons, and I'm in love with you-oo-oo, I'm in love with you. This is the part where the sodium and potassium ions do a little soft-shoe.”You've been listening to part of “Pack of Neurons,” by Bob Gramann of Fredericksburg, Va., on his 2008 album, “Mostly Live.” According to Mr. Gramann, the title “Pack of Neurons” was inspired by the use of that phrase in The Astonishing Hypothesis, a 1994 book by Francis Crick on human consciousness. Dr. Crick shared the 1962 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine with James Watson and Maurice Wilkins for their discoveries of the structure of the DNA molecule. Mr. Gramann's song is a light-hearted look at the fundamental role of neurons, of nerve cells, in transmitting the electrical impulses that control humans' mental and physical processes. Those nerve impulses are transmitted along neurons by changes in the concentration of electrically-charged atoms of sodium and potassium. [Note, not in audio: Neurons are the type of nerve cell that transmits impulses. The nervous system also has other supporting cells.] Water is vital as the solvent for those charged atoms, known as ions. And not just in neurons, but in all biological cells, a water-based solution is the medium in which biochemical substances exist and react. Regarding water-based solutions, chemist Linus Pauling in 1970 wrote, “One of the most striking properties of water is its ability to dissolve many substances”—including, we might add, ions transmitting the nerve impulses that right now are allowing you to hear or read these words.Thanks to Bob Gramann for permission to use this week's music, and we close with about 20 more seconds of “Pack of Neurons.” MUSIC – ~21 sec - Instrumental SHIP'S BELL Virginia Water Radio is produced by the Virginia Water Resources Research Center, part of Virginia Tech's College of Natural Resources and Environment. For more Virginia water sounds, music, or information, visit us online at virginiawaterradio.org, or call the Water Center at (540) 231-5624. Thanks to Stewart Scales for his banjo version of Cripple Creek to open and close this show. In Blacksburg, I'm Alan Raflo, thanking you for listening, and wishing you health, wisdom, and good water. AUDIO NOTES AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS This Virginia Water Radio episode revises and replaces Episode 450, 12-10-18, and Episode 93, 12-19-11. “Pack of Neurons,” from the 2008 album “Mostly Live,” is copyright by Bob Gramann, used with permission. Bob Gramann's Web site is http://www.bobgramann.com/. Click here if you'd like to hear the full version (1 min./11 sec.) of the “Cripple Creek” arrangement/performance by Stewart Scales that opens and closes this episode. More information about Mr. Scales and the group New Standard, with which Mr. Scales plays, is available online at http://newstandardbluegrass.com. IMAGE Diagram of a neuron. Image from the National Institutes of Health/National Cancer Institute, “SEER Training Modules: Introduction to the Nervous System—Nerve Tissue,” online at https://training.seer.cancer.gov/anatomy/nervous/; the specific URL for the diagram was https://training.seer.cancer.gov/anatomy/nervous/tissue.html, as of 9-8-21. EXTRA INFORMATION ABOUT THE HUMAN NERVOUS SYSTEM The following information is quoted from National Institutes of Health/National Cancer Institute, “SEER Training Modules: Review: Introduction to the Nervous System,” online at https://training.seer.cancer.gov/anatomy/nervous/review.html, accessed 9/10/21. *The nervous system is the major controlling, regulatory, and communicating system in the body. It is the center of all mental activity including thought, learning, and memory. *The various activities of the nervous system can be grouped together as three general, overlapping functions: sensory, integrative, and motor. *Neurons are the nerve cells that transmit impulses. Supporting cells are neuroglia. *The three components of a neuron are a cell body or soma, one or more afferent processes called dendrites, and a single efferent process called an axon. *The central nervous system consists of the brain and spinal cord. Cranial nerves, spinal nerves, and ganglia make up the peripheral nervous system. *The afferent division of the peripheral nervous system carries impulses to the CNS; the efferent division carries impulses away from the CNS. *There are three layers of meninges around the brain and spinal cord. The outer layer is dura mater, the middle layer is arachnoid, and the innermost layer is pia mater. *The spinal cord functions as a conduction pathway and as a reflex center. Sensory impulses travel to the brain on ascending tracts in the cord. Motor impulses travel on descending tracts. SOURCES Used for Audio Stewart W. Holmes, “You are Nothing but a Pack of Neurons,” ETC: A Review of General Semantics, Vol. 51, No. 4 (Winter 1994-95), pages 406-412, accessed online at https://www.jstor.org/stable/42577594?seq=1#metadata_info_tab_contents(subscription may be needed for access).Nobel Media AB, “The discovery of the molecular structure of DNA—the double helix,” Sept. 30, 2003, online at http://educationalgames.nobelprize.org/educational/medicine/dna_double_helix/readmore.html. Linus Pauling, General Chemistry, Dover Publications, New York, N.Y, 1970). The quotation used in this episode's audio is found on page 447. Scott K. Powers and Edward T. Howley, Exercise Physiology: Theory and Application to Fitness and Performance, 8th Edition, McGraw-Hill, New York, N.Y., 2012. See particularly pages 142-148, “Organization of the Nervous System.”Publishers Weekly, “Review of The Astonishing Hypothesis: The Scientific Search for the Soul, by Francis Crick,” Jan. 3, 1994, online at https://www.publishersweekly.com/978-0-684-19431-8. University of Bristol (England), School of Medical Sciences, “Brain Basics: The Fundamentals of Neuroscience,” online at http://www.bris.ac.uk/synaptic/basics/basics-0.html. For More Information about the Human Nervous System Eric Cudler, “Neuroscience for Kids,” online at https://faculty.washington.edu/chudler/neurok.html. National Institutes of Health/National Cancer Institute, “SEER Training Modules: Introduction to the Nervous System,” online at https://training.seer.cancer.gov/anatomy/nervous/. RELATED VIRGINIA WATER RADIO EPISODES All Water Radio episodes are listed by category at the Index link above (http://www.virginiawaterradio.org/p/index.html). See particularly the “Science” subject category. Following are links to other episodes on connections of water to human biology. Please note that some of these episodes are being redone in fall 2021; in those cases, the respective links below will have information on the updated episodes. Episode 195, 1-6-14 – Water thermodynamics.Episode 287, 10-26-15 – Skeleton system connections to water.Episode 393, 11-6-17 – Disease: Influenza.Episode 450, 12-10-18 – Neurological system connections to water.Episode 466, 4-1-19 – Water intake and sports.Episode 517, 3-23-20 and Episode 519, 4-6-20 – Disease: Water connections to COVID-19.Episode 592, 8-30-21 – Overview of water's roles in the body.Episode 593, 9-6-21 – Circulatory system connections to water. FOR VIRGINIA TEACHERS – RELATED STANDARDS OF LEARNING (SOLs) AND OTHER INFORMATION Following are some Virginia Standards of Learning (SOLs) that may be supported by this episode's audio/transcript, sources, or other information included in this post. 2020 Music SOLs SOLs at various grade levels that call for “examining the relationship of music to the other fine arts and other fields of knowledge.” 2018 Science SOLs Grades K-3 plus 5: Matter3.3 – Materials interact with water.5.7 – Matter has properties and interactions. Grade 66.6 – Water has unique physical properties and has a role in the natural and human-made environment. Life ScienceLS.2 – All living things are composed of one or more cells that support life processes, as described by the cell theory. BiologyBIO.2 – Chemical and biochemical processes are essential for life.BIO.3 – Cells have structure and function. ChemistryCH.5 – Solutions behave in predictable and quantifiable ways.Virginia's SOLs are available from the Virginia Department of Education, online at http://www.doe.virginia.gov/testing/. Following are links to Water Radio episodes (various topics) designed especially for certain K-12 grade levels. Episode 250, 1-26-15 – on boiling, for kindergarten through 3rdgrade.Episode 255, 3-2-15 – on density, for 5th and 6th grade.Episode 282, 9-21-15 – on living vs. non-living, for kindergarten.Episode 309, 3-28-16 – on temperature regulation in animals, for kindergarten through 12th grade.Episode 333, 9-12-16 – on dissolved gases, especially dissolved oxygen in aquatic habitats, for 5th grade.Episode 403, 1-15-18 – on freezing and ice, for kindergarten through 3rd grade.Episode 404, 1-22-18 – on ice on ponds and lakes, for 4ththrough 8th grade.Episode 406, 2-5-18 – on ice on rivers, for middle school.Episode 407, 2-12-18 – on snow chemistry and physics, for high school.Episode 483, 7-29-19 – on buoyancy and drag, for middle school and high school.Episode 524, 5-11-20 – on sounds by water-related animals, for elementary school through high school.Episode 531, 6-29-20 – on various ways that animals get water, for 3rd and 4th grade.Episode 539, 8-24-20 – on basic numbers and facts about Virginia's water resources, for 4th and 6th grade.
Happy Friday everyone! The boys are back and we're previewing this weekend's matchups for IU and ND football. We recap the White Sox first game in Oakland, and try and get ourselves excited for the Chicago Bears - it's the start of the #SacrificialLambTour. We're drafting our top 5 favorite colors, and wrapping up the show with our dumb thoughts and random stories. Did you know that chlorine was a solid and not just a liquid? Tune in to today's show for more random knowledge just like that! Grab a cold Miller Lite with us and enjoy! Follow us on social media! Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/shedsomelitepod/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ShedSomeLite Email: email@example.com Leave us a message: https://anchor.fm/shedsomelite-44/message --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/shedsomelite-44/support
(Part 2) Oregon & other US states are working to establish medical mushroom programs - but how will analytic labs & product producers adapt to the unique chemistry of psilocybin, psilocin, and other psychedelic compounds with emerging medicinal potential? We discuss the broad horizons of novel botanical medicine development with our guest, Markus Roggen, Ph.D., President & Chief Science Officer of Delic Labs. P.S. World's best search engine for Video Cannabis Education = PeriodicSearch.com Schedule 1-on-1 call w/ Wayne (Office Hours, Fri 2-4pm PST) *read details for 1-on-1 calls in this calendar link Send a Message = Contact Us
The wrong food can kill you. The right kind of food can help you live longer. Additives are unnatural. Unnatural food is unhealthy food. These are assumptions that many or most of us have today about the things we eat. That we believe eating to be a matter of life or death is in part due to a man most of us have never heard of, Harvey Wiley. Head of the Division of Chemistry at the Department of Agriculture, and later employed by the magazine Good Housekeeping, Wiley became an advocate of "pure food", and got his ideas out through masterly use of newspapers eager for copy. "You don't understand, sir," said President Theodore Roosevelt to one businessman complaining about Wiley, "that Dr. Wiley has the grandest political machine in the country." Jonathan Rees's new biography of Wiley, The Chemistry of Fear: Harvey Wiley's Fight for Pure Food, is not only about Wiley, but about scientific progress, the meaning of food and health, progressivism, the bureaucratic state, and that place where science and publicity meet. It's a great read. Professor of History at Colorado State University, Jonathan Rees was previously on the podcast in Episode 96 talking about the curious history of keeping things cold.
WE KEEP THE CONTENT COMING EVEN DURING “THE OFF SEASON”!The cast of The Devinwade Show join with TalkHeavy Podcast's GB & Slice to Discuss RELATIONSHIPS AND SPORTS1st Half - Question of The Day2nd Half - KIDS , CRIBS & QUEEFS@firstname.lastname@example.org@walescaD@g_winner@slicemaximus@portarichMusic Video - NA9 "VEVO"HOTTEST ALBUM OUT!!!!NA9 "VEVO" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zghga...NA9 - "CHEMISTRY" - https://youtu.be/1g5KdKLSqvYTERENCE MCCALL - SEEING BLUE: https://youtu.be/vKaSIW5WsJYFOR NA9 MUSIC LINK: https://smarturl.it/d9knbDELUXENA9 - MUSIC VIDEO - "SAD BOY" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=e6VHF...NA9 - MISIC VIDEO - "VIBRATIONS" FEAT QUILLY & BG LAJ - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gg4RA...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - "INSIDE" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SNjEM...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - " VINCE CARTER" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KAK3h...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - " COUNT IT UP" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hb2Xp...NA9MUSIC VIDEO - "WETTY" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XckSG...#devinwadeshow #thetalkheavypodcast #milliondollazworthofgame #darealgheefunnypodcast #sexadvice #NA9 #devinwade #podcast #D9KNBSHOW LESS
On this episode, we chat with debut author Michelle Quach about her upcoming YA novel Not Here To Be Liked, an enemies-to-lovers romantic comedy about Eliza, who's dreams of becoming the Editor-in-Chief of her high school newspaper gets crushed when the more popular (and less qualified) Lem gets the position instead. In her anger she pens a manifesto that accidentally gets published online and Eliza inadvertently becomes the leader of a feminist movement at school. It's a delicious mess and we had a lot of fun chatting with Michelle about her inspirations and journey as an author.Follow Michelle on IG at @_michellequach and check out her book Not Here to Be Liked at your local bookseller starting September 14, 2021!*Preorder the book & support the podcast at our bookshop *Follow our hosts:Reera Yoo (@reeraboo)Marvin Yueh (@marvinyueh)Follow us:FacebookTwitterGoodreads GroupThe Books & Boba September 2021 pick is Chemistry by Weike WangThis podcast is part of Potluck: An Asian American Podcast Collective
#112Every time you buy a plastic water bottle or something, you probably see a sticker that says "BPA free." Pretty good news right? I mean who knows? But what is BPA? And why did we need to get rid of it? And what did we replace it with? And is the problem really solved? Let's just say, don't get too attached to your water bottle.Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free.How to start a podcast.
Titans QB Ryan Tannehill takes a proactive approach to building chemistry with Julio Jones ⚔️ Presented by TwoRiversFord.com, Brymak,com , DraftKings.com & GaryAshton.com
(Part 1) Have you seen Full Spectrum Distillate on a label? Ever heard someone say Plant Derived Delta-8? Or been told White Ash is a sign of quality cannabis? There's a lot of “Marketing Lingo” in the cannabis industry, and we expose some of the BS marketing terms used by cannabis companies with our guest, Markus Roggen, Ph.D., President & Chief Science Officer of Delic Labs. P.S. World's best search engine for Video Cannabis Education = PeriodicSearch.com Schedule 1-on-1 call w/ Wayne (Office Hours, Fri 2-4pm PST) *read details for 1-on-1 calls in this calendar link Send a Message = Contact Us
The government has today announced that a nationwide smoky coal ban will come into effect in September 2022. However no changes have been made yet to regulations on the cutting, burning or sale of sod peat which was the most contentious part of the proposed changes to solid fuel regulations when they went to public consultation earlier this year. Seamus Boland CEO of Irish Rural Link and John Sodeau, Professor Emeritus of Chemistry at UCC with research interests in Atmospheric Chemistry and Aerobiology joined Kieran to discuss... The Hard Shoulder Listen and subscribe to The Hard Shoulder on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts and Spotify. Download, listen and subscribe on the Newstalk App. You can also listen to Newstalk live on newstalk.com or on Alexa, by adding the Newstalk skill and asking: 'Alexa, play Newstalk'.
00:00 Will Dallas be able to hang with the Bucs in the season opener? 21:22 Expect Russell Westbrook to translate video of viral dunk to a real game with the Lakers? 46:31 Has Kevin Durant finally surpassed LeBron as the best player in the world? 1:05:25 Impressed that Mac Jones has grasped the Patriots offense so quickly? 1:15:51 Will Dak be able to outshine Tom Brady in return from injury? 1:26:58 Will this veteran Lakers squad help LeBron get his 5th ring? 1:40:48 Is this the season Dak and Zeke take back the division? 1:48:50 Will Lamar Jackson take a step back this season and miss the playoffs? 1:54:44 Excited to see how LeBron's next movie turns out? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In this two-part episode of Oncology, Etc., hosts Dr. Patrick Loehrer (Indiana University) and Dr. David Johnson (University of Texas) speak with Dr. Otis Brawley, a Bloomberg Distinguished Professor of Oncology at Johns Hopkins and former Executive Vice President of the American Cancer Society, about his incredible life and career. Subscribe: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts | Additional resources: education.asco.org | Contact Us Air Date: 9/7/2021 TRANSCRIPT SPEAKER: The purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. This is not a substitute for medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. No mention of any product, service, organization, activity, or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement. PAT LOEHER: Hi. I'm Pat Loeher. I'm director of the Centers of Global Oncology and Health Equity at Indiana University Melbourne and Bren Simon Cancer Center. DAVID JOHNSON: And good morning. I'm Dave Johnson. I'm professor of Internal Medicine Oncology at the University of Texas Southwestern in Dallas. We're really excited to be back with the second episode of our ASCO Educational Podcast Oncology, et cetera. And I don't know about you, but my arm's really sore from entering all the fan mail we got from the first episode. Either that or maybe it was that shingles shot I got last week I don't know. PAT LOEHER: No, I agree. I really appreciate Bev. Your wife just kept texting me how wonderful I was, and it was-- I enjoyed it. DAVID JOHNSON: Well, I'm glad you mentioned that, because I wanted to read this one fan mail. It says, dear, Dave. Thanks for carrying Pat [INAUDIBLE]. I don't know who that is, but I appreciate it. PAT LOEHER: Yeah, it works both ways. Works both ways. So what have you been reading lately, Dave? DAVID JOHNSON: Well, as you know, I love to read. And actually what I'm reading right now is The Howe dynasty by Julie Flavell. It's about the brothers Howe that were involved in the Revolutionary War. But the book I finished just prior to the one I'm reading now is Adam Grant's Think Again, which I really enjoyed. It made me think again. What about you? PAT LOEHER: How many times have you read the book by the way? DAVID JOHNSON: Again. Twice. PAT LOEHER: Think again. Yeah. There was the book that's called The One Thing. I know if you saw that book which I read a while back. It took me, like, a year to do it, because I just kept doing other things while I was reading it. I felt so guilty about it. I did read the book Caste recently, and it was on Oprah Winfrey's list. Barack Obama picked it. And actually read that on my way to Kenya a couple of months ago and found it very fascinating actually. You know, the notion of the juxtaposing of Nazi Germany, of the caste system in India, and the racial struggles that was going on here in this country. And I thought it was a very well written book. DAVID JOHNSON: Yeah. You mentioned that book to me, and I finished reading it a couple of weeks ago. I agree with you. I enjoy it very much. I learned a lot. We want to introduce today's guest. We're really, really fortunate to have with us today Dr. Otis Brawley. Dr. Brawley Is the Bloomberg Distinguished Professor of Oncology and Epidemiology at Johns Hopkins University. He's a graduate of the University of Chicago School of Medicine. He completed a residency in Internal Medicine at the University Hospitals in Cleveland Case Western Reserve and did a Fellowship in Medical Oncology at the National Cancer Institute, where he spent a good portion of his early career. In the 2000s, he relocated to Atlanta, where he became medical director of the Georgia Cancer Center for Excellence at Grady Memorial Hospital. One of the really most famous safety net hospitals in America. He was deputy director of Cancer Control at the Winship Cancer Institute of Emory University. And then he moved on to really a significant role. He became the chief medical and scientific officer and executive vise president of the American Cancer Society from 2007 to 2018, and we'll have a chance to perhaps query him about that. Currently, he leads a broad interdisciplinary research program on cancer health disparities at the Bloomberg School of Public Health and the Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center. Dr. Brawley has received innumerable awards. It would take the whole podcast to list them all. But among them are the American Medical Association Distinguished Service Award, University of Chicago Alumni of Professional Achievement Award, and-- one that I think is particularly poignant for ASCO members-- the Martin D. Abeloff Award for Excellence in Public Health and Cancer Control. In 2015, Dr. Brawley was elected to the National Academy of Medicine and well deserved. So just welcome to oncology, et cetera. Thank you so much for taking the time to be with us today. OTIS BRAWLEY: Thank you for having me. It's a pleasure to be with you and Pat. DAVID JOHNSON: Well, it's great to have you. I can tell you that. So let's just start with just a little background. Why don't you tell us about yourself? Where are you from? Where did you grow up? OTIS BRAWLEY: I grew up in Detroit. I grew up in one of the automobile worker neighborhoods, a blue collar neighborhood, and went to the Catholic schools there. The nuns in grade school pushed me toward the Jesuit school for high school, and the Jesuits in high school taught me how to think and really propelled me. And indeed much of my career, much of my writings, my philosophy toward medicine was really influenced by early education with the Jesuits. DAVID JOHNSON: Wow. PAT LOEHER: Hey, Otis. I just want to throw in-- in terms of books that we've read, one of the other books that I want to give a shout out is the book you wrote called How We Do Harm, which was really a wonderful book. I think it was several years in the making. Would love to hear how you made that. But I do-- while you're talking about your background, speak a little bit about Edward McKnight Brawley and Benjamin. OTIS BRAWLEY: Oh, OK. Benjamin Brawley was my grandfather's brother, and Edward McKnight Brawley was my grandfather's father. They're both ministers in the Methodist Church, the AME Church. Benjamin Brawley was dean of Morehouse College back in the 1920s, and he was the first Brawley to graduate from the University of Chicago. He got a PhD from the University of Chicago back during the 19-teens. And those are just a couple of my relatives. If you go to Morehouse, you'll find that the English building is Benjamin Brawley Hall, and Edward McKnight Brawley was his father and was a free Black back before the Civil War, and a minister before, during, and after. PAT LOEHER: Incredible legacy. Incredible legacy. DAVID JOHNSON: Those were your relatives from the South from the Georgia area? OTIS BRAWLEY: Well, my father grew up in Northwestern Alabama. An area called Leighton, Alabama. It's near Muscle Shoals. So those of us who remember the Beverly Hillbillies. My mother is from the middle of Arkansas. She's from Pine Bluff, Arkansas. And they met in Detroit. They were part of that northern migration in the early 20th century, where a large number of Blacks left the rural South and went up North to get jobs primarily in the industrial North. My father arrived there right after World War II. He served in World War II, got discharged, and went to Detroit. My mother actually went to Detroit really early on during World War II and worked in an airplane factory during the war. Then the two of them met. My father was a janitor at the Veterans Hospital in Detroit, and my mother worked in the cafeteria there. And that's how they met. They had my older sister, who was 8 years older than me, who became an attorney. And my younger sister was a certified public accountant. PAT LOEHER: What a remarkable story for your parents. And tell us a little bit about your journey to become a physician. How did that happen? OTIS BRAWLEY: It was very interesting. In high school, I was very talkative. I was very interested in policy. I did debate. It was very not a sciencey kind of person. In college, I became very interested in Chemistry and for much of College. I was going to go to graduate school in Chemistry. And luckily, when I was in college, I came under the influence of an infectious disease doc named Elliot Kieff. And he and I became very good friends. He was chief of infectious disease at the University of Chicago at that time. And over about two years, Elliott convinced me to drop the Chemistry thing and go to Medical school. And I applied to Medical school late, because I was so late in making that decision. I got into the University of Chicago and stayed there because my support system was there. And then in Medical school came across another gentleman. I've been very fortunate to have good mentorship and good people. They influenced me over the years. John Altman, who was one of the original medical oncologists back in the 1950s when there was arguments about how we should be staging people. Should there be four stages or three stages, and that sort of thing is when John really cut his teeth in Oncology. He became a great lymphoma doc. John took me under his wing while I was in Medical school, and pretty much open the world up to me, and explained to me how the world rotates in Medicine. And that heavily influenced me. Told me to go into Oncology because I still had an interest in Policy. And he said there's going to be a lot of policy in oncology in the future, and the best way to get involved with it is to get your credentials as a medical oncologist. And in many respects, I think in the early 1980s, John was thinking I was going to be chief medical officer of the American Cancer Society, which I obtained in 2007. PAT LOEHER: Wow. Yeah. We want to hear more about that. I just have to throw this in parenthetically that one of the things I did here is that I applied late to Medical school and got into the University of Chicago. I just wanted to know that I applied early, and there was a lesser known school in Chicago that sent me a rejection letter. And not only did they reject me, the last line of it says, good luck in whatever career you decide to go into, meaning that, if you can't get into our school, there's no way you'll be a physician. So I really admire you. DAVID JOHNSON: Yeah. I applied late too and-- PAT LOEHER: Got into Vanderbilt. DAVID JOHNSON: No. No. No, no. I didn't go to Vanderbilt. I only got into accepted to one medical school, and it was late. I was just like my career as a chief. And I was, like, the last person admitted to my class in med school. That's unbelievably interesting. Tell us, was John your influence to go to the NCI? Or what prompted you to choose the NCI for your medical oncology training? OTIS BRAWLEY: Actually, John was very influential in that decision. I told him I wanted to go into medical oncology when I was a resident in Cleveland. And he said, Otis, in his Austrian accent, I have been expecting this phone call. And he then told me where I was going to apply and gave me a list of nine places to apply. He told me I would get an interview at every one of those places. And as I was going place to place, I should rank them one, two, three, four. And so I called them with his ranking. And my first choice was not the National Cancer Institute. At which point he told me, if you go to that place, I will never speak to you again. PAT LOEHER: Oh wow. OTIS BRAWLEY: And I said, but you told me to go there to interview. He said, I wanted you to interview there, but I don't want you to train there. And I said, well, my first choice is the National Cancer Institute. And he said, fine. And a couple of days later, I got a phone call from the National Cancer Institute, and I got hired. And I will also tell you I called John up. And he says, Otis, I have been expecting this phone call. And then he said, now I want you to realize something. There is an old boys network, and your job is to get more Blacks and women into it. That's how you will thank me. PAT LOEHER: Wow. Wow. DAVID JOHNSON: So you were at the NCI at a period of time where many people would say it was the heyday of the NCI. I think it's still the heyday now, but tell us about your experiences there. What was it like? OTIS BRAWLEY: It was fascinating. It was when Vince DeVita was still the director. I was there for the transition. Eli Glatstein was the chair of Radiation Oncology. It was an amazing group of people. Dan Longo was there doing lymphoma. Marc Lippman was still there doing breast. It was just an amazing group of people when I applied, and interviewed, and when I first got there. And there was still a lot of excitement. We were still heavily involved in chemotherapy. Of course, I was up on the 12th and 13th floor building 10. Down on the second and third floor was Dr. Rosenberg doing his immunotherapy work, which of course, has now paid off dramatically. Some of the old monoclonal antibody work that led to a number of wonderful drugs was being started at that time in the mid to late 1980s. And so it was still a very, very exciting time at the National Cancer Institute. And in many respects, we were still on that burst of optimism that started with Nixon's war on cancer in 1971. It was still felt almost 20 years later at the National Cancer Institute. DAVID JOHNSON: And you linked up with an old friend of mine from the old Southeast Cancer City, a gentleman by the name of Barry Kramer? OTIS BRAWLEY: Yes. DAVID JOHNSON: What a wonderful relationship. So how influential was Barry in your involvement? OTIS BRAWLEY: Barry was incredibly influential. As I said, I have been very fortunate that along the way I have come under the influence of some amazing physicians, and I've had amazing mentorship. And that's actually, I think, important for all of us in oncology. Barry and I got to work together for quite a long while. Barry influenced me and literally taught me epidemiology. Got me some major opportunities at the National Cancer Institute and really was influential in promoting me and boosting my career. PAT LOEHER: I want to move you a little bit longer in your career and talk about the ACS and a little bit your experience there, Otis. And then with that, actually, maybe the secondary question is, a commentary on the leaders over the years that you have had-- the aspects of good things about leadership and the poor things. And obviously, you have certainly much to share on that. OTIS BRAWLEY: Yeah. Well, as I devote my career at the National Cancer Institute, I went to the Division of Cancer Prevention and Control. Under Barry, learned a lot of epidemiology, and learned a lot about screening, learned a lot about treatment outcomes, got very involved with some of the disparities or minority health issues. And then I was very fortunate to be detailed to work in the surgeon general's office and work with David Satcher when he was surgeon general. He's the one who started using the words, health disparities. Prior to that, we called it minority health or special populations. He used health disparities. And I was able to use some of my epidemiologic talents to develop some of those arguments using science to show. And actually some of the things that we had to show, believe it or not, was we had to show that equal treatment yields equal outcome amongst equal patients, because a lot of people, especially the politicians we need to deal with, were really hung up. And we still see this to this day that people are hung up that Black biology is different from white biology. Even in breast cancer today I hear that even though I like to point out there are now six states where the Black death rate for breast cancer is the same as the white death rate for breast cancer. And there are 12 states in the United States where white women have a higher risk of death from breast cancer than Black women in Massachusetts. But anyway, we got into this biology thing. And so I was very fortunate again to work for David Satcher and had some exposure to Tuskegee syphilis trial and the president's apology for that. So I was really involved with a number of things. And then the Jesuits still back there-- always think, always be contemplative, always reflect on what you're doing, always question what you're doing. Father Pawlikowski's maxims, which Dick Cheney sort of preferred is a few years later. And that is there are things you know, things you don't know, things you believe. Question what you know more so than anything else. And so that's really how I develop my concerns about orthodox use of Medicine. And using the science and applying it in a very Orthodox way, I started realizing that a lot of the disparities were due to wasted resources with people being non-scientific especially in the era of the 1990s, where everybody was doing prostate cancer screening, and there was not a single trial to show that prostate cancer screening saved lives. Yet all the resources were going into that, and people were literally-- I was able to go to various safety net hospitals and see all the resources being diverted away. People would shut down cervical cancer screening programs to do prostate cancer, which just didn't make sense. So I got very interested in how you practice medicine. Went to the Emory in 2001, because I wanted some practical experience outside of government. And had a wonderful opportunity to go there. Work at Emory. Work at one of the largest safety net hospitals in the country. Learn a little bit about the practical application of Medicine and some of the problems that people at safety net hospitals encounter. Worked with the School of Public Health and folks who did health education to learn how to convey messages. And then I was very fortunate. You know, the American Cancer Society is right down the street from Emory University. And I had met the chief medical officer of the American Cancer Society, Harmon Eyre, back in the 1990s when I was at the National Cancer Institute. And again this sort of mentoring thing comes up again. Harmon called me up one morning and said, why don't we go to lunch? And so we went to one of the student cafeterias at Emory and had lunch. And he essentially said, you know, I'm 67 years old. I've had this job for 20 years. I'm tired of it. Why don't you take it? PAT LOEHER: Wow. OTIS BRAWLEY: And so I applied to be chief medical officer of the American Cancer Society and got to know John Safran, who, at that time, was the CEO, who was a wonderful man with incredible vision. Again, this mentorship thing comes up again. PAT LOEHER: Well, Dave we had a lot of information here. We're going to carry this over. This concludes the first part of our two-part interview with Dr. Brawley. And our next episode will air on October 5. We'll talk a little bit more about Dr. Brawley's life experiences and particularly his work with the American Cancer Society NCI. He's been an incredible individual, and we look forward to finishing up this conversation. Thank you to all our listeners for tuning in to Oncology Et Cetera an ASCO Education Podcast, where we'll talk about anything and everything. If you happen to have an idea for a topic or guest you'd like to see on the show, please email us at education@ASCO.org. Thanks again. And remember Dave has a face for podcast. SPEAKER: Thank you for listening to this week's episode of the ASCO eLearning weekly podcast. To make us part of your weekly routine, click Subscribe. Let us know what you think by leaving a review. For more information, visit the comprehensive e-learning center at elearning.asco.org.
What most people know about black holes, they've learned from sci-fi. In this genre, black holes (spacetime where gravity is so strong that nothing can escape) can often do some nifty things, like time travel. In real life, however, black holes are a whole lot more interesting. A compact mass of deformed spacetime with zero volume and infinite density? Sign us up to learn more.In the Good the Bad the NewsThe BadThe next solar storm could knock out the internet for months. Which will be a problem for most of us. Fuck Texas, the new abortion ban is not about protecting fetuses. Abortion bans are a way to control women, specifically lower income women. Because, rich so-called “pro-life” individuals will always have access to safe abortions. The GoodA Beekeeper in France has invented a trap that can stop Murder Hornets. Want to learn more about Murder Hornets? Listen to our 2020 episode on them https://www.buzzsprout.com/603916/3727583Amber's good news is that when our sun turns into a supernova in 5.5 billion years, it will not turn into a blackhole, cause it's too small. Yay?Although Black Holes have an enormous effect on any object crossing it's path, it has no locally detectable features. In theory, you could be standing right next to one and not realize it. If you did observe it, you'd notice that clocks near it would seem to move slower, because time is literally going slower in a Black Hole. This might be a good way to travel forward in time, however, once you enter it, you can never leave it. No one will hear you scream either, because information cannot escape a black hole….Listen now to learn about Black Holes, more interesting than a science fiction movie.For more information on us, visit our website at betterthanhumanpodcast.comFollow us on Twitter @betterthanhuma1on Facebook @betterthanhumanpodcaston Instagram @betterthanhumanpodcasthttps://www.tiktok.com/@betterthanhumanpodcastor Email us at email@example.comWe look forward to hearing from you, and we look forward to you joining our cult of weirdness!#betterthanhuman #cultofweirdnes
Today on Mushroom Hour we are joined by internationally renowned herbalist Dr. Christopher Hobbs. Dr. Hobbs is a fourth-generation herbalist, licensed acupuncturist, herbal clinician, research scientist, consultant to the dietary supplement industry, expert witness, botanist and mycologist with over 35 years of experience. He is also a prolific writer and has authored or co-authored over 20 books, including the new “Christopher Hobbs's Medicinal Mushrooms, the Essential Guide.” Christopher has lectured on herbal medicine world-wide. He earned his Ph.D. at UC Berkeley with research and publication in evolutionary biology, biogeography, phylogenetics, plant chemistry, and ethnobotany. Time to dive deep into medicinal mushrooms! TOPICS COVERED: Embracing Generational Tradition of Herbalism in a World of Toxic Notions Discovering Mushrooms in the 1970s Herbalist World View Elevating Consciousness Allying with Plant & Mushroom Spirits Importance of Spiritual Wellbeing What is Medicine? Chemistry of Medicinal Mushrooms and the Immune System One of Medicinal Mushrooms Biggest Benefits - Fiber Effects of Beta Glucans & Ancient Receptors in the Body Secrets of Medicinal Mushroom Products Starch Testing our Mushroom Powders Healing Powers of Reishi Why Do We Put Up With It? EPISODE RESOURCES: Christopher Hobbs' Website: https://www.christopherhobbs.com/ Christopher Hobb's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/drchristopherhobbs/ Christopher Hobb's IG: https://www.instagram.com/christopherhobbs1/?hl=en "Christopher Hobbs' Essential Guide to Medicinal Mushrooms": https://www.amazon.com/Christopher-Hobbss-Medicinal-Mushrooms-Consciousness/dp/1635861675/ "A Modern Herbal": https://www.amazon.com/Modern-Herbal-Complete-Margaret-Grieve/dp/1626542236/ "Back to Eden": https://www.amazon.com/Back-Eden-Jethro-Kloss/dp/0940985101/ Dr. Edward Shook: https://www.biblio.com/edward-e-shook/author/587245 Dr. John Christopher: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Christopher_(herbalist) Dr. Michael Tierra: https://planetherbs.com/owners/dr-michael-tierra-l-ac-o-m-d/ Ed Smith: https://m.facebook.com/herbal.ed Susun Weed: http://www.susunweed.com/ Rosemary Gladstar: https://scienceandartofherbalism.com/ Reishi (mushroom): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lingzhi_(mushroom) Boletus edulis (mushroom): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boletus_edulis
Switching glucose and formaldehyde would be really bad (0:42)! So let's make sure we know the difference between empirical and molecular formulas! Our episode starts with a definition of empirical formulas (1:20) and the comparison of ionic and molecular compounds (1:49). It briefly recaps the significance of a chemical formula (2:16) and then recaps the steps to calculate an empirical formula using glucose as an example (2:50). But what if you do not have a whole-number ratio right away (5:30) and how do you go from Empirical to Molecular Formula (6:14)? One specific type of calculation is the combustion analysis (7:11).Question: What is the first step, if I have given grams of elements as part of the substance instead of % composition?Thank you for listening to The APsolute RecAP: Chemistry Edition!(AP is a registered trademark of the College Board and is not affiliated with The APsolute RecAP. Copyright 2021 - The APsolute RecAP, LLC. All rights reserved.)Website:www.theapsoluterecap.comEMAIL:TheAPsoluteRecAP@gmail.comFollow Us:INSTAGRAMTWITTERFACEBOOKYOUTUBE
Dr. Boštjan Kobe from the University of Queensland (School of Chemistry and Molecular Bioscience) explains why it is good to get vaccinated. - Dr. Boštjan Kobe iz Univerze v Queenslandu (Šola za kemijo in molekularno bioznanost) pojasnjuje, zakaj se je dobro cepiti.
On this episode, we discuss our August 2021 pick is Patron Saints of Nothing by Randy Ribay, a YA coming-of-age story set against the background of Philippine's President Duterte's war on drugs. Jay is a bored Filipino American teen in the midst of some major senioritis when he learns that his cousin Jun, who he was once close with, was killed as part of Duterte's purge of drug pushers and addicts. Wanting to learn the truth behind Jun's death, Jay takes his first trip to the Philippines in over a decade.*Support the podcast by purchasing books at our bookshop *Follow our hosts:Reera Yoo (@reeraboo)Marvin Yueh (@marvinyueh)Follow us:FacebookTwitterGoodreads GroupThe Books & Boba September 2021 pick is Chemistry by Weike WangThis podcast is part of Potluck: An Asian American Podcast Collective
Chris Forsberg is a Boston Celtics reporter for NBC Sports Boston. Chris and Adam get into how Boston can still attract that third star, what the Jay's can do to take the leap, and live reaction to the Celtics-Grizzlies trade! Twitter: @ChrisForsberg_ 6:13 What Jaylen and Jayson need to work on 12:16 Are we making too big of a deal of the Jay's friendships 20:07 Dennis Schroder could conflict w/ chemistry 34:10 Celtics can still add another superstar 53:10 Celtics-Grizzlies trade live reaction Available for download on iTunes and Stitcher on Friday, September 3rd, 2021. Celtics Beat is powered by BetOnline.AG. Go to BetOnline.AG today and use the promo code NFL100 for a 100% bonus on your first deposit!
How important is physical attraction? Is there anything you can do to develop attraction when the butterflies aren't there? What can women do cultivate a balanced feminine/masculine energy dynamic in dating? Tune in to hear my answers to these and more - including a recent personal example in my own relationship. Save your seat to the upcoming *free* live Sexy, Successful, Secure In Love Masterclass >> https://madelinecharlescoaching.com/masterclass2021/
Episode summary introduction: The goal of this series is to serve as a primer for High Schoolers about a Major, through our conversations with Faculty Experts in the various US Colleges and Universities. We continue this series with Biochemistry, with Professor Dipali Sashital, Associate Professor in the Department of Biochemistry, Biophysics and Molecular Biology at Iowa State University. In particular, we discuss the following with him: What is Biochemistry? A Brief History of Biochemistry Branches of Biochemistry Skills Needed to Study Biochemistry in College Opportunities for Biochemistry Majors Topics discussed in this episode: Introducing Prof. Dipali Sashital, Iowa State University  What is Biochemistry?  History of Biochemistry  Impact of Biochemistry on Humanity  Subfields of Biochemistry  Hot Areas of Research  BioEthics  Skills to build in High School & College  Is Biochemistry for me?  Opportunities for a Biochemistry Major  Prof Sashital's Biochemistry Journey  Our Guest: Dipali Sashital is the Associate Professor in the Department of Biochemistry, Biophysics and Molecular Biology at Iowa State University. Prof. Sashital is the head of the Sashital Lab at ISU. Prof Sashital has Bachelor's degree in Chemistry and Biochemistry from the University of Michigan Ann Arbor, PhD in Biochemistry from the University of Wisconsin Madison. She was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of California Berkeley and The Scripps Research Institute. Memorable Quote: “...making discoveries, I think, is a very exciting feeling. And, you know, something that if you get to experience that in your career, it can be, it can be quite addictive.” Prof. Sashital. Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Calls-to-action: Subscribe to our Weekly Podcast Digest. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts at any of these locations:, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, RadioPublic, Breaker, Anchor. For Transcripts of all our podcasts, visit almamatters.io/podcasts.
00:00 Will Cam Newton ever come close to an MVP level again? 22:36 Does the Cowboys signing QB Will Grier shut the door on Cam Newton becoming a Cowboy? 47:25 Expect Anthony Davis to excel with Rondo returning? 1:02:56 Buying that Aaron Rodgers and coach are getting along? 1:16:53 Will Ezekiel Elliott get back to his All-Pro level? 1:30:09 Buying that Zach Wilson can "get in the stratosphere of a Mahomes"? 1:38:35 Will LeBron continue to turn back the clock while chasing a ring? 1:46:31 Did Tony Romo do enough with the Cowboys to get a gold jacket? 1:53:18 Will Patriots RB Rhamondre Stevenson become a superstar under Bill Belichick? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
How do I help those having an emotionally gloomy experience? Welcome to the Like Dragons Did They Fight Podcast! Today Karen Broadhead, Director of Mothers Who Know, interviews Maurice Harker, the CEO of Life Changing Services on the importance of warrior chemistry. Listen to Maurice's perspective on helping bishops and warrior chemistry as you join us today for this incredible episode. If you would like to submit any feedback or if you have benefitted from these principles please visit our Email at email@example.comSons of Helaman is a program for young men struggling with self mastery issues where they learn technics and principles to help them combat the influence of the adversary. For more information please visit https://lifechangingservices.online/sonsofhelaman/The Mothers Who Know Program is a Christ-centered team of mothers who provide support, connection, training, and hope when your children battle pornography or other challenging issues. For more information please visit https://motherswhoknow.org/For more information about Eternal Warriors, visit our website at eternalwarriorstraining.org/If you would like to take a careful look at the training handbook for Eternal Warriors training system, you are invited to download, for FREE, the eBook, "Like Dragons Did They Fight" at likedragonsfree.com
#111How can machines tell how much alcohol is in our blood, simply from checking our breath? Is it magic, or is it chemistry? I think you know the answer to that. But let's get into the details.Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free.How to start a podcast.
WE KEEP THE CONTENT COMING EVEN DURING “THE OFF SEASON”!The cast of The Devinwade Show join with TalkHeavy Podcast's GB & Slice to Discuss RELATIONSHIPS AND SPORTS1st Half - Question of The Day2nd Half - Buy Her A Drink@devinwade@portarich@walescaD@g_winner@slicemaximusMusic Video - NA9 "VEVO"HOTTEST ALBUM OUT!!!!NA9 "VEVO" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zghga...NA9 - "CHEMISTRY" - https://youtu.be/1g5KdKLSqvYTERENCE MCCALL - SEEING BLUE: https://youtu.be/vKaSIW5WsJYFOR NA9 MUSIC LINK: https://smarturl.it/d9knbDELUXENA9 - MUSIC VIDEO - "SAD BOY" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=e6VHF...NA9 - MISIC VIDEO - "VIBRATIONS" FEAT QUILLY & BG LAJ - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gg4RA...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - "INSIDE" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SNjEM...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - " VINCE CARTER" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KAK3h...NA9 MUSIC VIDEO - " COUNT IT UP" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hb2Xp...NA9MUSIC VIDEO - "WETTY" - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XckSG...#devinwadeshow #thetalkheavypodcast #milliondollazworthofgame #darealgheefunnypodcast #CharlamagneTheGod #spotify #sexadvice #NA9 #caffeine #devinwade #hotboxing #iheart #podcast #video podcast #D9KNB
00:00 - Intro01:44 - Biggest difference between normal pool days and a pool party: bather load.05:28 - Visit our Second Pillar of proactive pool care, about non-living organics.08:21 - Holy trinity of pools: Circulation, Filtration, and Chemistry. All three suffer during a pool party.13:08 - Prepare water and clean it up afterward. Homeowners have an advantage because they know when the party is going to happen, and they can prepare. Service professionals visit once a week, so they do not have that luxury.17:27 - Best practices: handle the oxidant demand, communicate, and increase chlorine (not shocking, just raising it up to about 5 ppm). Also, clean strainer baskets and vacuum debris out of the pool ahead of time.20:48 - Clean up the toys afterward so the pool can be vacuumed and cleaned faster after the party.23:22 - Thanks for listening! ------------------------------------Connect with Orenda TechnologiesWebsite: https://www.orendatech.comBlog: https://blog.orendatech.comYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/OrendaTechnologiesFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/orendatech/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/orendatechnologies/
For Brandon Capps of New Image Brewing (https://www.nibrewing.com) (Arvada, Colorado), the question of how to push more hop intensity in beer flavor and aroma, despite the inherently inefficient process of extracting those vital hop compounds in the weak alcohol solution of beer, pushed him down the rabbit hole of brewing with extracted terpenes. And the deeper he gets, the more excited he becomes about its prospect for reducing environmental impacts while also achieving intense and vibrant flavors. In this episode of the podcast, Capps discusses: Using terpenes to overcome limits to saturation in hop extraction through dry hopping The impact of hop variety on the extraction process Singular terpene extraction versus full spectrum extract Improving solubility of extracted terpenes The upsides and downsides of hyper-efficient supercritical CO2 extraction The value of short and cold dry hopping Reducing vegetal matter in the dry hop to limit reabsorption of hop compounds Maximizing Thiol expression Malt choices that benefit hop expression and more. While the science is evolving and initial results are mixed, Capps has found some clear preferences, and offers his thoughts for brewers intrigued by this scientific approach to brewing. *This episode is brought to you by: * G&D Chillers (https://gdchillers.com): Born in the Pacific Northwest from a lot of hard work and singular goal, G&D has become the best damn chiller company in the world. Like you, G&D never settles—they are relentless and strive to be better every single day because they take pride in the work they do. They are craftsmen who know that "good enough" just won't cut it. Visit G&D Chillers at the CBC, Booth #3011! Or reach out directly at GDChillers.com (https://gdchillers.com). BSG (https://bsgcraftbrewing.com/) Even the best yeast deserves a helping hand with seltzer fermentation, which is why Pathfinder N-Pure Seltzer Nutrient ensures reliable and complete fermentation of a seltzer base, while providing a clean, neutral fermentation profile. Not to mention it provides all the essential nutrients required by yeast for production of hard seltzer bases fermented from those sweet refined sugars. Give your seltzer yeast a boost by visiting bsgcraftbrewing.com (https://bsgcraftbrewing.com/) and searching for Pathfinder N-Pure Seltzer Nutrient, or call BSG at 1.800.374.2739. Old Orchard (https://www.oldorchard.com/brewer): The most common complaint about hard seltzers? They need more flavor. Extract alone is a weak flavoring agent and can leave a chemical aftertaste. But there's a better way. The craft concentrate blends from Old Orchard are packed with REAL FRUIT FIRST, no added sugars, and just enough natural flavor. Breweries are turning to Old Orchard concentrates for seltzer with more body, color, and aroma. Turn seltzer skeptics into supporters with seltzer that drinks like a beer. Get started at www.oldorchard.com/brewer (https://www.oldorchard.com/brewer). ProBrew (https://www.probrew.com): Are you ready to Brew Like A Pro? ProBrew has the equipment, systems and technology to take your brewery production to the next level. Check out www.probrew.com for ProCarb inline carbonation technology, ProFill rotary filling & seaming can fillers, the Alchemator inline alcohol separation system, 7 – 50bbl Brewhouses and more! ProBrew offers the craft beer industry innovative solutions to help you Brew Like A Pro! Go to www.probrew.com for more info! Clarion Lubricants (https://www.clarionlubricants.com/Welcome.do): Your beer deserves all your attention. Clarion makes that a little easier. Their food-grade lubricants will help keep your system running smooth, while also safeguarding your product from costly contamination and recall. Because then you'll be in full compliance with food safety standards. And it's all thanks to a simple switch to Clarion. A food-safe system that lets you focus on your craft? We'll drink to that. Go to clarionlubricants.com (https://www.clarionlubricants.com/Welcome.do) to learn more.
This episode originally aired on August 6th, 2020. Young people around the world are speaking out increasingly about the dangers of climate change and taking actions to reduce the risks of global warming in their lifetimes. Host Bill Loveless interviewed Akshat Rathi, the editor of "United We Are Unstoppable," a collection of essays by 60 young people about their determination to save the world from climate change.The book is a stirring collection of stories about the impacts of climate change that are already taking place or are likely to do so in the future. Bill and Akshat discuss the message and significance of these essays in a time when the risks of a warming planet loom large, especially for generations that will live through it this century. Akshat writes for Bloomberg about people and their ideas for tackling climate change. Previously, he was a senior reporter at Quartz and a science editor at The Conversation. He has also worked for The Economist and the Royal Society of Chemistry.Akshat has a PhD in organic chemistry from the University of Oxford and a degree in chemical engineering from the Institute of Chemical Technology in Mumbai. He was a 2018 participant in the Columbia Energy Journalism Initiative, a program at the Center on Global Energy Policy that helps energy journalists deepen their understanding of complex topics associated with energy and environmental issues.
What's up, POP Squad!In this episode, I interview my good friend Aurelia, who I actually went to high school with. We have so much fun catching up and talking about her amazing business.Aurelia Edwards is the CEO and creative founder behind Nailstry. Nailstry makes shopping for press-on nails online a breeze. It is the first virtual fingernail sizing solution for press-on nails that is complemented and supported by a diverse marketplace of indie press-on nail designers. In 2018, she stumbled across the need for an easier way to purchase press-on nails. She was getting ready to attend an out-of-state wedding when she noticed that she did not have all the sizes needed to complete her manicure. This inconvenience prompted her to create a virtual sizing solution that simplified the overall online shopping experience. In addition to all things nails and nail art, Aurelia and her team strive to give back to the community by creating opportunities and empowering nail creatives to grow their businesses - specifically women of color entrepreneurs as over 75% of Nailstry's nail designers identify as BIPOC. They have created an inclusive space to give back to minority founders by providing assistance with technical projects and business development education. Aurelia earned her undergraduate degrees in Biology and Chemistry from Florida International University in Miami, Florida and her graduate degree in Cosmetic Science from Fairleigh University in Teaneck, New Jersey. In this episode, we discuss:The journey to purpose.It's never the right time to start but it's always right.The power of networking.Mentioned in this episode:Kindred by Octavia E. ButlerNailstry is on:The App Store (iOS)Instagram***********************************************************************Apply to join Purposed to Profit™ Elite: Group Coaching Program by clicking HERE and we'll discuss how we can work together.Join my FREE private Facebook Group The Profitable Coach Collective by clicking HERE and you'll access my Free training on The Secret to High-Ticket as a Brand New Coach.***********************************************************************Join the POP Squad Inner circle and get messages from me, Text 'PURPOSE' to 954-758-8498.Want to take the first step to overcome procrastination? Click here to take the Productive on Purpose Procrastination Personality Test! (You will also be added to my email list.)
We all know that an atom looks like a tiny solar system. It has a dense mass in the middle, with smaller objects orbiting around it. That picture was first drawn by Ernest Rutherford, who was born 150 years ago today. Rutherford studied math and science in his native country, New Zealand. He did graduate work in England, then began his professional career in Canada. He moved back to England a few years later, and stayed there the rest of his life. Rutherford spent much of his career studying radioactivity and the structure of the atom. He discovered several radioactive elements. And he realized that the contemporary idea of the atom was wrong. Instead of a solid mass, it was mostly empty space. It consisted of a small, heavy nucleus with smaller particles orbiting around it. The nucleus contained all of the atom's positive electric charge, while the orbiting particles contained the negative charge. Rutherford also discovered a way to characterize individual atoms — a finding that allowed scientists to study matter at the smallest scales for the first time. Rutherford won many accolades for his work. He was knighted in 1914, and made a baron in 1931. He won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1908. And in 1997, a newly discovered element — number 104 — was named rutherfordium in his honor. Rutherford died in 1937. Today, he's considered one of the fathers of nuclear physics — the scientist who gave us the atom. Script by Damond Benningfield Support McDonald Observatory
Dr. Mona Patel practices in Abington, Pennsylvania. Her commitment to excellence started at entering the University of Birmingham Queen Elisabeth Dental School at the age of 17 and obtained her Bachelor of Dental Surgery at the age of 21. Dr. Patel practiced in England a short time until she moved to the United States of America in 1992. In order to pursue her career in America, she attended the University of Pennsylvania Dental School, where she obtained her Doctorate of Dental Medicine. During this time, she was the Director of the Preclinical Program for PASS Students. She also served as a clinical instructor for final year dental students. In 1995, Dr. Patel joined a private practice which she eventually bought. Since 1995, Dr. Patel has provided the latest dentistry has to offer. She has created a practice dedicated to comprehensive and complex dentistry. Passionate about smile makeover design, Dr. Patel offers advanced tooth replacement with dental implants, full mouth rehabilitation, and more. All of this is presented in a way that combines technology and technique to support overall health and wellness. Since then, Dr. Patel has pursued her commitment to learning. She has completed many post-graduate hours of training accumulating over 700 hours of continuing education in occlusion, cosmetic dentistry, prosthetics, full mouth rehabilitation, implant surgery, dental sleep medicine and practice management, as well as taking part in Straumann Roxolid implant studies. Dr Patel maintains her private practice, focusing on achieving exceptional results using her foundation in occlusion and TMD. She is on faculty for two curriculums, Clinical Mastery Series, Awaken2Sleep and Sleep Group Solutions. These three groups offer clinical continuing education for advanced dentistry to dentists at different levels of their careers. Dr Patel is the Course Director for the Clinical Mastery Series 2-day foundational course in Dental Sleep Medicine. She recently sold her practice and now is an associate in the same practice. Dr. Patel is also a clinical faculty instructor at the University of Pennsylvania Dental school teaching third- and fourth-year dental students. She was a cofounder of a Dynamic Dental Divas, an all-women study group. This women's dental study group was designed to help female dentists advance and develop their knowledge and techniques. Dr. Patel started this group with a focus on health, wellness, and comprehensive dentistry. Dr. Patel is a member of the American Academy of Dental Sleep Medicine, American Dental Association, American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry, Academy of General Dentistry, Montgomery/Bucks Dental Society, Straumann ITI Implant Forum, Pennsylvania Dental Association, Suburban Study Club and co- founder of Dynamic Dental Divas, where she nurtures young female dentist on growing professionally and personally. Links: 1. https://www.clinicalmastery.com/course-topics/sleep-dentistry-and-osa-treatment/ 2Dental Sleep Medicine: Starting a Successful Sleep Program 9/24/21 – 9/25/21 3.Dental Sleep Medicine: Starting a Successful Sleep Program 12/10/21 – 12/11/21 4.https://join.sleepgroupsolutions.com/seminars/upcoming-sleep-protocol-seminars/king-of-prussia-pa/ 5.https://join.sleepgroupsolutions.com/seminars/upcoming-sleep-protocol-seminars/dallas-tx-16/ FFS Podcast Description FFS Podcast Promotional Links: ONLY $397: Dental Membership Master Course with Dr. Chris Phelps www.membershipmastercourse.com Dental Membership Direct www.dentalmembershipdirect.com Dental Financing Direct www.dentalfinancingdirect.com About Dr. Sonny Spera Dr. Sonny Spera graduated from Union Endicott High School in 1981. With a four-year basketball scholarship he graduated from Syracuse University in 1985; majoring in Chemistry and Psychology. He was a member of the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. He was also the co-captain of the 1984-1985 Syracuse basketball team. Dr. Spera graduated from SUNY Buffalo Dental School in 1989 in the top 10% of his class. At SUNY Buffalo Dental School he was a member of the Omicron Kappa Upsilon Honorary Society. He was also UB Graduate Assistant Basketball coach. Dr. Spera has been in private practice since 1989 and is a member of the American Dental Association, the New York State Dental Association, the Sixth District Dental Society and the Broome County Dental Society. He is also a member of the International Association of Orthodontics, the BC Dental Society and the BCDS Study Club. Away from the office, he volunteers with several community organizations, including the Elks Club, the Son's of Italy, the STNY Flyers, the Academy of General Dentistry, and the Basketball Coaches Association of New York. He is the founder and president of ME Hoops Inc. Dr. Spera currently resides with his wife Angela, whom he met at Syracuse University, and their three children, Marcus, Erica, and Carla. In his spare time, he enjoys spending time with his family, basketball, golf, music and movies. 607-624-2962 (Cell) Sonnyspera@gmail.com Www.progressivedentalny.com Do you have a FFS practice? Would you like to be interviewed? Fill out the FFS Stories request form here: https://goo.gl/forms/7TaUF9Nqi49l1RFF2
If you haven't listened to our first episode, make sure you start there! To access our premium episodes find us on patreon and subscribe! In this episode we discuss different laws from Pv=nRT to Dalton's law to the Coanda effect and more. It is packed full of information that could be easy questions on your boards.
Today's episode stopped just short of constructing the atom in 7th grade science class. Much of this information is basic review material but this is all fair game for boards! A clear understanding of the types of bonds, their relative strength, and how things like pressure and temperature affect substances is low hanging fruit for your board exam.