All fields of natural science related to Earth.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the remarkable diversity of the animals that dominated life on land in the Triassic, before the rise of the dinosaurs in the Jurassic, and whose descendants are often described wrongly as 'living fossils'. For tens of millions of years, the ancestors of alligators and Nile crocodiles included some as large as a bus, some running on two legs like a T Rex and some that lived like whales. They survived and rebounded from a series of extinction events but, while the range of habitats of the dinosaur descendants such as birds covers much of the globe, those of the crocodiles have contracted, even if the animals themselves continue to evolve today as quickly as they ever have. With Anjali Goswami Research Leader in Life Sciences and Dean of Postgraduate Education at the Natural History Museum Philip Mannion Lecturer in the Department of Earth Sciences at University College London And Steve Brusatte Professor of Palaeontology and Evolution at the University of Edinburgh Producer Simon Tillotson
Subscribe to Receive Venkat's Weekly Newsletter Anna enjoyed learning in school. When Anna was in 8th grade, in her Earth Science class, the teacher told the class that the Universe is expanding! That fact completely captivated Anna and launched her interest in Astronomy and Physics in high school. Anna was socially engaged in school as well. Her crowning achievement was being high school valedictorian & being voted Senior Prom Queen! Anna joins our podcast to share her University of Pittsburgh undergraduate journey, Interest in Astronomy, UG Research on Quasars, Winning the Goldwater Scholarship, Being a Marshall Scholar, Career in Policy, and her Advice for High Schoolers. In particular, we discuss the following with her: Overall Undergraduate Experience UG Research The Goldwater & Marshall Scholarship Physics & Astronomy; Religious Studies Major Advice to High Schoolers Topics discussed in this episode: Introduction to Anna Quider, U of Pittsburgh  Hi Fives - Podcast Highlights  Overall Experience at Pitt  Why Pitt?  High School Interests  Interest in Science & Astronomy  Transition to Pitt  About Profs & Teaching  UG Research  Research Outcomes  Goldwater Scholarship  Winning the GW Scholarship  The Goldwater Scholarship Difference  Majoring in Physics & Astronomy and Religious Studies  The Marshall Scholarship  Post Phd Career  Advice for High Schoolers  Memories  Our Guests: Anna Quider is the Founder and Principal of the Quider Group. Anna, a Goldwater Scholar, graduated with a Bachelor's degree in Physics & Astronomy, and Religious Studies & The History and Philosophy of Science, from the University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Quider holds a Ph.D. in Astronomy from the University of Cambridge, where she was a Marshall Scholar and NSF Graduate Research Fellow. Memorable Quote: “I really carried that with me to this day, that you know, if you're at a, you know, ‘poop plant' level of school level of resource, you can still you can still develop into a wonderful scientist, because it's about how you approach and interact with nature and problems. It's not about what kind of fancy equipment you have.” Anna Quider. Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Similar Episodes: College Experiences , UG Research Calls-to-action: Follow us on Instagram. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email email@example.com. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts wherever you get your podcasts.
In this episode, we talk with Mohsen Radi, PhD, PE, M.ASCE, a distinguished Civil and Geotechnical Engineer at Marino Engineering Associates, about the dynamic crossroads of earth science, geology, and mechanics in geotechnical engineering. Engineering Quotes: Here Are Some of the Questions We Ask Mohsen: Can you give an overview of the importance of geotechnical […] The post TGEP 085: The Dynamic Crossroads of Earth Science, Geology, and Mechanics in Geotechnical Engineering appeared first on Engineering Management Institute.
Click to listen to episode (5:03).Sections below are the following:Transcript of AudioAudio Notes and AcknowledgmentsImagesExtra InformationSourcesRelated Water Radio EpisodesFor Virginia Teachers (Relevant SOLs, etc.)Unless otherwise noted, all Web addresses mentioned were functional as of 9-1-23. TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO From the Cumberland Gap to the Atlantic Ocean, this is Virginia Water Radio for the weeks of September 4 and September 11, 2023. MUSIC – ~22 sec – Lyrics: “Wake up in the morning and get to work; wake up in the morning and get to work. Got a lot of work to do, gonna go do it, gotta get to it.” That's part of “Get to Work,” by the Harrisionburg- and Rockingham County, Va.-based band, The Steel Wheels, from their 2019 album, “Over the Trees.” It sets the stage for a water-and-work quiz game, honoring Labor Day by exploring some water-related jobs. In this game, I'll read 10 short samples of people describing their work connected to water; you'll have a couple of seconds of river sounds to guess the job, then I'll tell you the answer. Let's get to it! No. 1. I manage places where marine or freshwater creatures are grown for food, restoration, or other purposes. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's an aquaculturist. No. 2. I ply big rivers on large, flat vessels full of coal, grains, and other goods. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a crew member on a river barge. No. 3. I'm a scientist who studies fish. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's an ichthyologist. No. 4. I'm a scientist who studies inland waters, both fresh and salty. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a limnologist. No. 5. I respond to often dangerous emergencies with the aid of trucks, hoses, pumps, and other equipment. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a firefighter. No. 6. I use filters, chemicals, and tests to treat water going from sources to customers. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That a water-supply plant worker. No. 7. I use filters, chemicals, and tests to treat used water and send it back to water sources. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a wastewater-treatment plant worker. No. 8. I board huge ships in open waters, then guide the ships safely into port. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a harbor pilot. No. 9. I work to ensure safe, accessible, and effective use of a water-recreation facility. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a swimming pool manager, lifeguard, or water exercise instructor. And No. 10. I use powerful drills to provide access to groundwater. [RIVER SOUNDS - ~2 SEC] That's a water-well contractor. Other water-related jobs include boat building, farming, public health, managing lakes and dams, managing watersheds, identifying wetlands, and lots more. As Labor Day comes and goes, here's a big thank you to people who work to provide, manage, navigate, protect, and teach and learn about our common wealth of water. Thanks also to The Steel Wheels for permission to use part of “Get to Work.” We close with some more music, this time by renowned musician and former Charlottesville, Virginia, resident John McCutcheon. From his 1998 album “Four Seasons: Autumnsongs,” here's about 35 seconds of “Labor Day.” MUSIC – ~36 sec – Lyrics: “Labor Day, Labor Day, September or the first of May. To all who work this world we say, ‘Happy Labor Day.'” 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 Ben Cosgrove for his version of “Shenandoah” to open and close this episode. In Blacksburg, I'm Alan Raflo, thanking you for listening, and wishing you health, wisdom, and good water. AUDIO NOTES AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The river sounds heard in this episode were recorded by Virginia Water Radio beside the New River at Radford, Va., on October 6, 2013. “Get to Work,” from the 2019 album, “Over the Trees,” is copyright by The Steel Wheels, used with permission. More information about The Steel Wheels is available online at http://www.thesteelwheels.com/. This music was used previously by Virginia Water Radio in Episode 558, 1-4-21. “Labor Day,” from the 1998 album “Four Seasons: Autumnsongs,” on Rounder Records, is copyright by John McCutcheon/Appalsongs and Si Kahn/Joe Hill Music, used with permission of John McCutcheon. More information about John McCutcheon is available online at http://www.folkmusic.com/. Thanks to John Plunkett of Appalseed Productions for his help in acquiring permission to use this music. More information about Appalseed Productions is available online at https://appalseed-productions-2.square.site/. Click here if you'd like to hear the full version (2 min./22 sec.) of the “Shenandoah” arrangement/performance by Ben Cosgrove that opens and closes this episode. More information about Mr. Cosgrove is available online at http://www.bencosgrove.com. IMAGES (Except as otherwise noted, photographs are by Virginia Water Radio.) A Virginia Tech worker testing fire-hyrdrant pressure on the university campus in Blacksburg, March 10, 2017.A well-drilling rig at a Montgomery County, Virginia, residential project, June 20, 2014.A barge transporting stone on the Ohio River at Huntington, West Virginia, November 6, 2011.A commercial ship on the Chesapeake Bay as viewed from Kent Island, Maryland, September 22, 2010.EXTRA INFORMATION ABOUT LABOR DAY The following information is from U.S. Department of Labor, “History of Labor Day,” online at https://www.dol.gov/general/laborday/history. “Before it was a federal holiday, Labor Day was recognized by labor activists and individual states. After municipal ordinances were passed in 1885 and 1886, a movement developed to secure state legislation. New York was the first state to introduce a bill, but Oregon was the first to pass a law recognizing Labor Day, on February 21, 1887. During 1887, four more states – Colorado, Massachusetts, New Jersey and New York – passed laws creating a Labor Day holiday. By the end of the decade Connecticut, Nebraska and Pennsylvania had followed suit. By 1894, 23 more states had adopted the holiday, and on June 28, 1894, Congress passed an act making the first Monday in September of each year a legal holiday.” SOURCES USED FOR AUDIO AND OFFERING MORE INFORMATION American Society of Limnology and Oceanography, “What is Limnology?” Online at https://www.aslo.org/what-is-aquatic-science/what-is-limnology/. Encyclopedia Britannica, “May Day,” by Meg Matthais, online at https://www.britannica.com/topic/May-Day-international-observance. Fire Safety USA, “All [Product] Categories,” online at https://firesafetyusa.com/collections/all-products. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration/National Ocean Service, “What is aquaculture?” Online at this link. NPR, “Harbor Pilots Reap High Rewards for Dangerous Job,” by Gloria Hillard, March 21, 2012. NPR, “What is May Day?” For the most part, the opposite of capitalism,” by Emma Bowman, May 1, 2023. Tennessee Valley Authority, “Commodities Shipped on the River,” online at https://www.tva.com/environment/managing-the-river/commodities-shipped-on-the-river. University of New Mexico, “Position Classification Description: Aquatics Manager,” online at https://jobdescriptions.unm.edu/detail.php?v&id=I6001. U.S. Department of Labor, “History of Labor Day,” online at https://www.dol.gov/general/laborday/history. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, “Learn About Private Water Wells,” online at https://www.epa.gov/privatewells/learn-about-private-water-wells. Virginia Cooperative Extension/Virginia Household Water Quality Program, “Wellcheck Contractor List,” online at https://www.wellwater.bse.vt.edu/wellcheck-contractor-list.php. Karen Zraik, “What is Labor Day? A History of the Workers' Holiday,” New York Times, September 4, 2023 (first published in 2018).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 “Overall Importance of Water” subject category. Following are links to some other episodes on Labor Day or water-related labor.Episode 279, 8-24-15 – Oysters, Nitrogen, and the Chesapeake Bay. Episode 378, 7-24-17 – The Complicated Challenge of Cleaner Water. Episode 436, 9-3-18 – Labor Day, “Sandy Boys,” and the Big Sandy River. Episode 578, 5-24-21 – Water Well Construction is an Ancient and Modern Human Practice. Episode 635, 8-29-22 – A Fishing Focus for Labor Day, Featuring the Northern Neck Chantey Singers 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-5: Earth and Space Systems3.7 – There is a water cycle and water is important to life on Earth. Grades K-5: Earth Resources3.8 – Natural events and humans influence ecosystems.4.8 – Virginia has important natural resources. Grade 66.6 – Water has unique physical properties and has a role in the natural and human-made environment.6.8 – Land and water have roles in watershed systems.6.9 – Humans impact the environment and individuals can influence public policy decisions related to energy and the environment. Earth ScienceES.6 – Resource use is complex.ES.8 – Freshwater resources influence and are influenced by geologic processes and human activity.ES.10 – Oceans are complex, dynamic systems subject to long- and short-term variations.
Sara Gagné is an author and associate professor of landscape ecology in the Department of Geography and Earth Sciences at the University of North Carolina. Her research, teaching, and writing is dedicated to understanding and communicating how people and nature interact in cities. In this episode of Nature Revisited, Stefan and Sara discuss her book 'Nature at Your Door: Connecting with the Wild', which explores how what we do in our yards matters just as much as the way our local parks and nature preserves are managed. Beginning with a perspective of the yard, moving onto streets, parks, neighborhoods and cities, Sara illustrates how people and nature are vitally connected in the urban and suburban landscape. Sara's website: https://www.saragagne.com/ Sara's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/urban_nature_clt/ Listen to Nature Revisited on your favorite podcast apps or at https://noordenproductions.com Subscribe on Spotify: https://tinyurl.com/bdz4s9d7 Subscribe on Google Podcasts: https://tinyurl.com/4a5sr4ua Subscribe on Apple Podcasts: https://tinyurl.com/5n7yx28t Support Nature Revisited https://noordenproductions.com/support Nature Revisited is produced by Stefan Van Norden and Charles Geoghegan. We welcome your comments, questions and suggestions - contact us at https://noordenproductions.com/contact
Earlier this year, India became the world's most-populous nation. In this episode of the ESG Insider podcast, we're exploring the challenges and opportunities the country faces in transitioning to a low-carbon economy and adapting to climate change. To understand the energy transition outlook for India, we speak with Dr. Atul Arya, Senior Vice President and Chief Energy Strategist at S&P Global Commodity Insights. To learn about the physical climate risks facing India and the country's adaptation needs, we speak to Suruchi Bhadwal, Director of Earth Science and Climate Change at The Energy and Resources Institute (TERI). Suruchi contributed to a report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) as an author on the chapter about key physical climate risks across sectors and regions. You can read the S&P Global report titled ‘Look Forward: India's Moment' here: https://www.spglobal.com/en/research-insights/featured/special-editorial/look-forward/look-forward-volume-3-2023 Copyright ©2023 by S&P Global DISCLAIMER This piece was published by S&P Global Sustainable1, a part of S&P Global. By accessing this Podcast, I acknowledge that S&P GLOBAL makes no warranty, guarantee, or representation as to the accuracy or sufficiency of the information featured in this Podcast. The information, opinions, and recommendations presented in this Podcast are for general information only and any reliance on the information provided in this Podcast is done at your own risk. This Podcast should not be considered professional advice. Unless specifically stated otherwise, S&P GLOBAL does not endorse, approve, recommend, or certify any information, product, process, service, or organization presented or mentioned in this Podcast, and information from this Podcast should not be referenced in any way to imply such approval or endorsement. The third party materials or content of any third party site referenced in this Podcast do not necessarily reflect the opinions, standards or policies of S&P GLOBAL. S&P GLOBAL assumes no responsibility or liability for the accuracy or completeness of the content contained in third party materials or on third party sites referenced in this Podcast or the compliance with applicable laws of such materials and/or links referenced herein. Moreover, S&P GLOBAL makes no warranty that this Podcast, or the server that makes it available, is free of viruses, worms, or other elements or codes that manifest contaminating or destructive properties. S&P GLOBAL EXPRESSLY DISCLAIMS ANY AND ALL LIABILITY OR RESPONSIBILITY FOR ANY DIRECT, INDIRECT, INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR OTHER DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF ANY INDIVIDUAL'S USE OF, REFERENCE TO, RELIANCE ON, OR INABILITY TO USE, THIS PODCAST OR THE INFORMATION PRESENTED IN THIS PODCAST.
Click to listen to episode (4:20).Sections below are the following:Transcript of AudioAudio Notes and AcknowledgmentsImagesExtra InformationSourcesRelated Water Radio EpisodesFor Virginia Teachers (Relevant SOLs, etc.)Unless otherwise noted, all Web addresses mentioned were functional as of 8-18-23. TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO From the Cumberland Gap to the Atlantic Ocean, this is Virginia Water Radio for the weeks of August 21 and August 28, 2023. MUSIC – ~15 sec – instrumental. That's part of “The Foggy Dew,” an Irish song performed here by Timothy Seaman of Williamsburg, Virginia, with Ann Robinson on Celtic Harp. In the song's traditional lyrics, fog and dew set the scene for the Easter Uprising in 1916, during the Irish Revolution for independence from Great Britain. This Water Radio episode's focus isn't on those important historical events, but rather on a number related to fog and dew, and to whether the weather on a summer day feels comfortable or close. That number is the dew point temperature, or simply the dew point. The National Weather Service gives the following descriptions of “general comfort levels” at various dew points:“less than or equal to 55 degrees Fahrenheit: dry and comfortable;“between 55 and 65: becoming ‘sticky' with muggy evenings;“[at 65 or more]: ...becoming oppressive.” Note, however, that perceived comfort levels at different dew points depend on the climate conditons to which a person is acclimated. Let's explore some of the science of the dew point. Any parcel of air can hold a given amount of water vapor, depending on the air parcel's temperature; air with higher temperature can hold more water vapor. The term relative humidity refers to how much water vapor an air parcel actually holds, compared to its potential maximum. The dew point, then, is the temperature at which an air parcel reaches a relative humidity of 100 percent. Cooling air below its dew point results in water vapor condensing into fog, dew, or some other kind of precipitation; if temperatures are below freezing, the dew point is then considered the frost point. Now, here's the key concept for how humid the air feels: a higher dew point indicates that an air parcel is holding more moisture at any given temperature or relative humidity. With more moisture in the air, the human body has more trouble evaporating sweat, the process that removes heat and cools the body. With sweat not evaporating as readily, it feels hotter and more humid; the term “heat index” refers to how hot people feel in combinations of temperature and humidity. Humidity, sweat and evaporation, comfort or mugginess: there's a lot to learn from the daily dew point. Thanks to Timothy Seaman for permission to use this episode's music, and we close with about 35 more seconds of “The Foggy Dew.” MUSIC – ~34 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 episode. In Blacksburg, I'm Alan Raflo, thanking you for listening, and wishing you health, wisdom, and good water. AUDIO NOTES AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS “The Foggy Dew,” a 2023 single release, is copyright by Timothy Seaman, used with permission. It features Ann Robinson on Celtic Harp. More information about Timothy Seaman is available online at https://timothyseaman.com/en/. “The Foggy Dew” is a traditional Irish song, whose lyrics talk about the 1916 Easter Uprising, part of the Irish Revolution and War of Independence (1919-1921) against Great Britain. The song describes scenes of battle on Easter morning taking place amidst “the foggy dew.” Information about the song is available online at https://www.o-em.org/index.php/fieldwork/62-the-foggy-dew-processes-of-change-in-an-irish-rebel-song. Virginia Water Radio thanks David Carroll, of the Virginia Tech Department of Geography, and Kevin McGuire and Stephen Schoenholtz, of the Virginia Water Resources Research Center and Virginia Tech Department of Forest Resources and Conservation, for their help with this episode. 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. IMAGES The following two photos of dew and were taken by Virginia Water Radio in Blacksburg, Va., on August 12, 2023, around 8 a.m. EDT, when the dew point and the actual temperature were the same. EXTRA INFORMATION ABOUT DEW POINT AND HEAT INDEX The following information is quoted from the National Weather Service, accessed at the Web sites noted on August 21, 2023. Dew Point Information From “Dew Point vs. Humidity,” online at https://www.weather.gov/arx/why_dewpoint_vs_humidity. “The dew point is the temperature the air needs to be cooled to (at constant pressure) in order to achieve a relative humidity (RH) of 100%. At this point the air cannot hold more water in the gas form. If the air were to be cooled even more, water vapor would have to come out of the atmosphere in the liquid form, usually as fog or precipitation. “The higher the dew point rises, the greater the amount of moisture in the air. This directly affects how ‘comfortable' it will feel outside. Many times, relative humidity can be misleading. For example, a temperature of 30 and a dew point of 30 will give you a relative humidity of 100%, but a temperature of 80 and a dew point of 60 produces a relative humidity of 50%. It would feel much more ‘humid' on the 80 degree day with 50% relative humidity than on the 30 degree day with a 100% relative humidity. This is because of the higher dew point. “So if you want a real judge of just how ‘dry' or ‘humid' it will feel outside, look at the dew point instead of the [relative humidity]. The higher the dew point, the muggier it will feel.” “General comfort levels using dew point that can be expected during the summer months:*less than or equal to 55: dry and comfortable;*between 55 and 65: becoming ‘sticky' with muggy evenings;*greater than or equal to 65: lots of moisture in the air, becoming oppressive.” Heat Index Information From “What is the heat index?” online at https://www.weather.gov/ama/heatindex. “
We're used to hearing the stories of scientists who study the world as it is now but what about the study of the past - what can this tell us about our future? Gideon Henderson's research focuses on trying to understand climate change by looking at what was happening on our planet thousands of years ago. His work has taken him all around the world - to the deepest oceans and the darkest caves - where he collects samples containing radioactive isotopes which he uses as “clocks” to date past ice ages and other major climate events. As a geochemist and Professor of Earth Sciences at the University of Oxford, his work deals with the biggest questions, like our impact on the carbon cycle and climate, the health of our oceans, and finding new ways to remove greenhouse gases from the atmosphere. But in his role as Chief Scientific Adviser at the Department of Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, he also very much works on the present, at the intersection between the worlds of research and policy. He has overseen the decision to allow gene-edited food to be developed commercially in England and a UK surveillance programme to spot the Covid-19 virus in our waste-water. Produced by Gerry Holt.
Julie Rumrill, author of the memoir, Finding Mary: A Journey of Reclamation Scarlett's guest is Julie Rumrill, author of the memoir, Finding Mary: A Journey of Reclamation. Julie's pain from losing her two sisters has given her the courage to write about her family's tragedies and to share her story with the world to help others. Scarlett and Julie discuss how tragedy and roadblocks are there for a reason and that is to help us grow despite our struggles. Julie's memoir is a journey of self-discovery and how she encourages her other family members to do the same to process their grief. Julie is a faculty member in the Department of Earth Science at Southern Connecticut State University and the Department of Math and Science at Gateway Community College in New Haven, Connecticut. In addition to her academic, fieldwork, and business experience, Julie is a certified yoga instructor and qualified teacher of Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR), a scientifically-supported, mind-body medicine program, developed at UMASS Medical School. Please check out Julie's upcoming writing retreat in Litchfield, CT this September 9 and 10, 2023: https://www.julierumrill.com/events-and-offerings.html. Listen to this inspiring podcast of Julie's journey today. To purchase Finding Mary: From the New Jersey based publisher: https://store.bookbaby.com/book/finding-mary Booklovers Gourmet, Webster MA https://bookloversgourmet.com/ Pourings and Passages, Danielson Ct https://www.pouringsandpassages.com/ Learn more About Scarlett here: https://chooselovemovement.org/
Dr. Abby Smith is an Associate Professor and Head of the Department of Marine Science at the University of Otago. In the lab, Abby is dedicated to studying shells and the animals that make shells. She is interested in how shells are made, what they are made out of, and how fast they grow. Abby also examines how shells break down over time and uses old shells to understand what the water was like in the past. Outside of science, Abby is a mother of two, and she keeps busy with family life and taking care of her kids. In her free time, she likes to watch cricket, knit, and cook. In particular, Abby has been experimenting lately with making different fruit jams and preserves. She Received her B.A. Degree in Geology and Biology from Colby College, her M.S. Degree in Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and her PhD in Earth Science from the University of Waikato. Abby joined us in this interview to share stories from her life and science.
A Zöldövezet legújabb hírelemző adásában a világszerte megdőlni látszó melegrekordokról, az ennek következtében megvalósuló erdőtüzekről, valamint a lehetséges védekezési módszerekről beszélgettünk.
In this episode of Stuff to Blow Your Mind, Robert chats with Michael Denis Higgins, Professor Emeritus of Earth Science at the Université du Québec à Chicoutimi and author of the new book “The Seven Wonders of the Ancient World Science, Engineering and Technology.” What was the Colossus of Rhodes, why did it impress the ancient Hellenistic world and how might we recreate it in the modern world? See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this captivating episode, we delve into the depths of existence and ponder life's most profound questions. This week on One More Thing Before You Go, I sit down with the brilliant Alex Berkeley—a mystic and practicing psychonaut with a unique perspective on reality. From exploring the boundaries between 'me' and 'you' to understanding the concepts of 'delusion' and 'reality,' we embark on an enlightening journey together.Alex's rich experiences with over twenty years of lucid dreaming, mystical encounters, and personal connections to NDEs add depth to our exploration. Having graduated from Dartmouth College with a Bachelor's degree in Earth Sciences, Alex's reconnection with nature has played a significant role in his quest to unravel the mysteries of existence.In this episode, we focus on his thought-provoking book, "Why does Reality Exist?"—a compilation of his life's experiences and attempts to decipher the enigma behind our world's existence. Prepare to be captivated by profound insights that bridge the gap between spiritual awakening and our worldly existence.Tune in for an extraordinary conversation that will leave you pondering the very essence of reality. Join us on this mind-expanding adventure! Find out more at https://beforeyougopodcast.com #RealityExistence #DeepQuestions #PhilosophicalJourney #SpiritualAwakening #MysteriesOfExistence #AlexBerkeleyInterview #NDEsExploration #LucidDreamingInsights #DelusionAndReality #LifeAndDeath #MichaelRHerstThis podcast uses the following third-party services for analysis: Chartable - https://chartable.com/privacyPodcorn - https://podcorn.com/privacy
On episode 327 of SOMEWHERE IN THE SKIES, we are joined by Oceanographer and former NASA Deputy Director of Earth Sciences, Dr. Paula Bontempi. Dr. Bontempi spent over 16 years as the program manager for Ocean Biology and Biogeochemistry at NASA Headquarters, as well as the Lead for NASA's Carbon Cycle and Ecosystems Focus Area and the agency's Carbon Cycle Science research lead, before becoming the Earth Science Division's Acting Deputy Director in 2019. She is currently the Dean of the Graduate School of Oceanography at the University of Rhode Island. Currently, Dr. Bontempi is currently a part of the NASA independent UAP Study team. Today, she discusses the recent NASA UAP public meeting, what the expect with the upcoming public UAP report, and the importance and role of our oceans in the study of UAP and beyond. Follow Dr. Paula Bontempi on Twitter at: https://twitter.com/drpaulabontempiVOTE for us in the People's Choice Podcast Awards: www.podcastawards.comOrder Ryan's new book: https://a.co/d/4KNQnM4Patreon: www.patreon.com/somewhereskiesWebsite: www.somewhereintheskies.comYouTube Channel: CLICK HEREBook your Cameo video with Ryan at: https://bit.ly/3kwz3DOOfficial Store: CLICK HEREBuy Somewhere in the Skies coffee: https://bit.ly/3rmXuapOrder Ryan's older book: https://amzn.to/3PmydYCEmail Ryan directly at: Ryan.Sprague51@gmail.comTik Tok: https://www.tiktok.com/@ryansprague51Twitter: @SomewhereSkiesInstagram: @SomewhereSkiesPodRead Ryan's Articles by CLICKING HEREOpening Theme Song, "Ephemeral Reign" by Per KiilstofteCopyright © 2023 Ryan Sprague. All rights reserved.Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/somewhere-in-the-skies. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Forever Chemicals, or per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS), have been around since the 1940s and are used in everything from non-stick pans to take-out containers to cosmetics and fire retardant. But flash-forward to today and the long-lasting, man-made substances have been found inside Canadian blood samples – brought in through the air and dust we breathe, and even in our drinking water. And now the federal government is proposing to list them as toxic. Today on Front Burner, we're asking why forever chemicals are seemingly everywhere, what can be done about them, and why it's taken so long for the government to act. Joining us is Miriam Diamond, a professor at the University of Toronto's Department of Earth Sciences and School of the Environment.
A vegetarianizmus és veganizmus mellett számos érv szól: a húsipar elképesztő terhet rak a bolygóra, állatok tömegeinek okoz felfoghatatlan szenvedést, a túlzásba vitt húsfogyasztás ráadásul nem is egészséges. Erdős László ökológussal beszélgettünk, aki maga is lemondott a húsokról.
THIS JULY, record temperatures around the world are setting records in the oceans and in cities. Miami has had days of excessive, unprecedented heat. And scientists say the record surface temperatures could endanger corals and make hurricane forecasting unpredictable. Our guest is BRIAN McNOLDY, a meteorologist at the University of Miami's Rosenstiel School of Marine, Atmospheric, and Earth Science and hurricane expert. We talk to him about the records, what they mean -- and if there is any relief in sight. --We also discuss a new soccer phenom who from Key Biscayne is now playing with Lionel Messi on Inter Miami...the controversy over the new Barbie movie AND WE ARE CELEBRATING the 3rd BIRTHDAY of the Key Biscayne IndependentSupport the showSubscribe to the Key Biscayne Independent today
As we confront the realities of a changing climate, a group of scientists says we're living in a world of our very own making - a world altered by the burning of fossil fuels, the explosion of nuclear weapons, plastic pollution and environmental degradation. The scientists call it the Anthropocene. And they have identified a geological site in Canada they say best reflects this new epoch in Earth's history. We hear from NASA's Chief Scientist and Senior Climate Advisor Kate Calvin. Also, NPR's Adrian Florido speaks with Francine McCarthy, a professor of Earth Sciences, who led a working group of scientists who identified Canada's Crawford Lake as the best example of a place that demonstrates humanity's impact on the planet.In participating regions, you'll also hear a local news segment to help you make sense of what's going on in your community.Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Intelligent Design. Insights from Geology on the Design of Our Planet for Life. ACU Sunday Series. Geologist Casey Luskin explains how Earth contains many intricate geological processes that are required for life and suggest intelligent design. Dr. Luskin holds a PhD in Geology from the University of Johannesburg where he specialized in paleomagnetism and the early plate tectonic history of South Africa. His B.S. and M.S. degrees in Earth Sciences are from the University of California, San Diego, where he studied evolution extensively at the graduate and undergraduate levels, and conducted geological research at Scripps Institution for Oceanography. Luskin is Associate Director of the Center for Science and Culture at Discovery Institute. This talk was presented at the 2022 Dallas Conference on Science and Faith in January 2022. Watch this presentation at- https://youtu.be/gKRXO8Xwc1U The Good Earth: Insights from Geology on the Design of Our Planet for Life Discovery Science 201K subscribers 15,661 views May 24, 2022 ============================ The Discovery Science News Channel is the official Youtube channel of Discovery Institute's Center for Science & Culture. The CSC is the institutional hub for scientists, educators, and inquiring minds who think that nature supplies compelling evidence of intelligent design. The CSC supports research, sponsors educational programs, defends free speech, and produce articles, books, and multimedia content. For more information visit https://www.discovery.org/id/ http://www.evolutionnews.org/ http://www.intelligentdesign.org/ Follow us on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter: Twitter: https://twitter.com/discoverycsc/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/discoverycsc/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/discoverycsc/ Visit other Youtube channels connected to the Center for Science & Culture Discovery Institute: / discoveryinstitute Dr. Stephen C. Meyer: / drstephenmeyer Dr. Meyer at Discovery Institute- https://www.discovery.org/p/meyer/ Stephen C. Meyer received his Ph.D. in the philosophy of science from the University of Cambridge. A former geophysicist and college professor, he now directs Discovery Institute's Center for Science and Culture in Seattle. He has authored the New York Times best seller Darwin's Doubt: The Explosive Origin of Animal Life and the Case for Intelligent Design (HarperOne, 2013), Signature in the Cell: DNA and the Evidence for Intelligent Design (HarperOne, 2009), which was named a Book of the Year by the Times (of London) Literary Supplement in 2009, and now, The Return of the God Hypothesis (HarperOne, 2021). In his first book on intelligent design, Signature in the Cell: DNA and the Evidence for Intelligent Design (HarperOne, 2009) Meyer examined the mystery of the origin of the first life. With Darwin's Doubt, he has expanded the scope of the case for intelligent design to the whole sweep of life's history. Meyer's research addresses the deepest mystery surrounding the origin of life and the origin of animal life: the origin of biological information necessary to produce it. Meyer graduated from Whitworth College in Spokane, Washington, in 1981 with a degree in physics and earth science. He later became a geophysicist with Atlantic Richfield Company (ARCO) in Dallas, Texas. From 1981 to 1985, he worked for ARCO in digital signal processing and seismic survey interpretation. In 1986 as a Rotary International Scholar, he began his training in the history and philosophy of science at Cambridge University, earning an M.Phil. in 1987 and a Ph.D. in 1991. His doctoral thesis was titled “Of Clues and Causes: A Methodological Interpretation of Origin-of-Life Research.” He returned to Whitworth in the fall of 1990 to teach philosophy and the philosophy of science. He left a tenured position as a professor at Whitworth in 2002 to direct the Center for Science and Culture full time, which he had helped found with John West in 1996. Prior to the publication of Signature in the Cell and Darwin's Doubt, the writing for which Meyer was best known was an August 2004 review essay in the Smithsonian Institution-affiliated peer-reviewed biology journal Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington. The article laid out the evidential case for intelligent design, presenting it as the best explanation for the origin of the biological information necessary to produce the new forms of animal life that arose abruptly during the Cambrian explosion. Because the article was the first peer-reviewed publication arguing for intelligent design in a technical journal, it proved extremely controversial. The journal's editor, evolutionary biologist Richard Sternberg, was punished by his Smithsonian supervisors for allowing Meyer's article into print. This led to the investigation of top Smithsonian personnel by the U.S. Office of Special Counsel. The controversy was widely covered in the media with articles or news stories appearing about it in The Wall Street Journal, Science, Nature, NPR, The O'Reilly Factor and the Washington Post. The federal investigation eventually concluded that Sternberg had been wrongly disciplined and intimidated. Meyer's many other publications include contributions to, and the editing of, the peer-reviewed volume Darwinism, Design and Public Education (Michigan State University Press, 2004) and the innovative textbook Explore Evolution (Hill House Publishers, 2007). Meyer has also published editorials in national newspapers such as The Wall Street Journal, USA Today, The National Post (of Canada), The Daily Telegraph (of London) and The Los Angeles Times. He has appeared on national television and radio programs such as The Jim Lehrer News Hour, NBC Nightly News, ABC Nightly News, CBS Sunday Morning, Nightline, Fox News Live, Paula Zahn Now (CNN), Good Morning America and the Tavis Smiley Show on PBS. He has also been featured in two New York Times front-page stories and has garnered attention in other top national media. In 2008, he appeared with Ben Stein in the theatrical-released documentary Expelled: No Intelligence Allowed. He has also been featured prominently in the science documentaries Icons of Evolution, The Case for a Creator, Darwin's Dilemma and Unlocking The Mystery of Life, the latter which was shown on PBS and which Meyer co-wrote with producer Lad Allen. Endorsed Charities -------------------------------------------------------- Pre-Born! Saving babies and Souls. https://preborn.org/ OUR MISSION To glorify Jesus Christ by leading and equipping pregnancy clinics to save more babies and souls. WHAT WE DO Pre-Born! partners with life-affirming pregnancy clinics all across the nation. We are designed to strategically impact the abortion industry through the following initiatives:… -------------------------------------------------------- Help CSI Stamp Out Slavery In Sudan Join us in our effort to free over 350 slaves. Listeners to the Eric Metaxas Show will remember our annual effort to free Christians who have been enslaved for simply acknowledging Jesus Christ as their Savior. As we celebrate the birth of Christ this Christmas, join us in giving new life to brothers and sisters in Sudan who have enslaved as a result of their faith. https://csi-usa.org/metaxas https://csi-usa.org/slavery/ Typical Aid for the Enslaved A ration of sorghum, a local nutrient-rich staple food A dairy goat A “Sack of Hope,” a survival kit containing essential items such as tarp for shelter, a cooking pan, a water canister, a mosquito net, a blanket, a handheld sickle, and fishing hooks. Release celebrations include prayer and gathering for a meal, and medical care for those in need. The CSI team provides comfort, encouragement, and a shoulder to lean on while they tell their stories and begin their new lives. Thank you for your compassion Giving the Gift of Freedom and Hope to the Enslaved South Sudanese -------------------------------------------------------- Food For the Poor https://foodforthepoor.org/ Help us serve the poorest of the poor Food For The Poor began in 1982 in Jamaica. Today, our interdenominational Christian ministry serves the poor in primarily 17 countries throughout the Caribbean and Latin America. Thanks to our faithful donors, we are able to provide food, housing, healthcare, education, fresh water, emergency relief, micro-enterprise solutions and much more. We are proud to have fed millions of people and provided more than 15.7 billion dollars in aid. Our faith inspires us to be an organization built on compassion, and motivated by love. Our mission is to bring relief to the poorest of the poor in the countries where we serve. We strive to reflect God's unconditional love. It's a sacrificial love that embraces all people regardless of race or religion. We believe that we can show His love by serving the “least of these” on this earth as Christ challenged us to do in Matthew 25. We pray that by God's grace, and with your support, we can continue to bring relief to the suffering and hope to the hopeless. -------------------------------------------------------- Disclaimer from ACU. We try to bring to our students and alumni the World's best Conservative thinkers. All views expressed belong solely to the author and not necessarily to ACU. In all issues and relations, we hope to follow the admonitions of Jesus Christ. While striving to expose, warn and contend with evil, we extend the love of God to all of his children.
Steve Silverman is the host of the Useless Information Podcast, where he shares fascinating stories from the flip side of history. He taught both high school Physics and Earth Science for thirty years. It's here where he originally started collecting these stories to make his classes more interesting. He's also the author of Einstein's Refrigerator, Lindbergh's Artificial Heart, and The Flip Side of History. You can find his podcast, books, and more at uselessinformation.org. Sponsors: ANCORE. Named the best portable cable machine by Men's Health Home Gym Awards. Head over to https://ancoretraining.com/cdsf10 and use promo code CDSF10 for $50 off your order today. Drink Alchemy. By combining the most potent organic nootropics found in nature – Drink Alchemy delivers sustainable boosts to creativity, memory, energy, & focus in one epic beverage. Enjoy the benefits of real ingredients, natural nootropics, and live with your Mind Unbound by going to drinkalchemy.co and use code CDSF at checkout for 10% off your order today.
A Zöldövezet hírelemző adásában beszélgetünk többek között az El Niño jelenség kezdetéről és annak várható hatásairól, a himalájai gleccserek gyorsuló olvadásáról, illetve az idei évben megsokasodni látszó cápatámadásokról is.
What might an experimental petrologist (someone who makes rocks in the lab) and an immunologist (someone who studies the body's defence system) have in common? Well, it turns out, a shared interest in iron might be one thing. And what does all this have to do with aliens, and, specifically, whether you would want to meet one? Well, you'll have to listen to find out! With Prof Jon Wade from the Department of Earth Sciences.
How can we tell if the sedimentary record is good enough to make solid inferences about the geological past? After all, it can be difficult, or even impossible, to infer what is missing, or indeed whether anything is missing at all. As he explains in the podcast, Bruce Levell tackles this question by combining fieldwork with systematic analysis based on what we know about contemporary deposition and erosion. Armed with an understanding of preservational bias, he questions the confidence with which some widely held interpretations of the sedimentary record have been made. For example, by analyzing sequences of glacially-deposited rocks in southwest Scotland, he has shown with others that, contrary to the “Hard Snowball Earth” hypothesis, parts of the Earth probably experienced a persistently active hydrological cycle and were not simply fully-frozen, at least during the earlier of the two postulated snowball glaciations. Bruce Levell is a Visiting professor in the Department of Earth Sciences at the University of Oxford. Previously, he was Chief Scientist for Geology at Royal Dutch Shell.
In this episode of the American Shoreline Podcast, co-hosts Peter Ravella and Tyler Buckingham delve into the state of coastal management in Hawaii. Joining them is the esteemed Dr. Charles "Chip" Fletcher, Interim Dean of the School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa. With his extensive research and expertise in Climate Change, Coastal Community Resiliency, and Natural Coastal Systems, Chip sheds light on the pressing issues facing Hawaii's coastal zones. From sea level rise impacts to shoreline hardening, this episode uncovers the complexities and challenges of managing the Hawaiian coastline. Don't miss this enlightening conversation that combines scientific insight with the beauty of Hawaii's shores.
GUEST 1 OVERVIEW: John Ruddick grew up in Tamworth and then spent two years working on an outback farm. From 1991 to 1995 he studied history at the University of Sydney and then commenced as a staffer for Ross Cameron MP in the early days of the Howard Government. He had been an active member of the NSW Liberal Party and championed democratic reform of that party. In 2018 he published "Make the Liberal Party Great Again" which was a blueprint on how to optimally democratise an Australian political party in the 21st century. In mid-2021 he joined the Liberal Democrats after his disappointment with the Morrison and Berejiklian governments and their over-reaction to COVID-19 and the associated government debt. John has written op-eds for most of Australia's leading newspapers and has appeared frequently on Sky News and occasionally on ABC. John and his wife run a mortgage broking business. GUEST 2 OVERVIEW: Ian Plimer is Emeritus Professor of Earth Sciences at the University of Melbourne, where he was Professor and Head of Earth Sciences, after serving at the University of Newcastle as Professor and Head of Geology. He was Professor of Mining Geology at The University of Adelaide and has published more than 140 scientific papers & was one of the editors for the five-volume Encyclopedia of Geology. Ian Plimer has a new book out called Green Murder. In this book he charges the greens with murder; the murder of humans who are kept in eternal poverty without coal-fired electricity; of forests and their wildlife by clear felling for mining, wind turbines and their bushfire policies; of economies producing unemployment and hopelessness; of free speech and freedoms and the intellectual and economic future of young people.
A new species of dinosaur has been named following a lockdown research project focussing on an Isle of Wight skeleton excavated in the 1990s. Tech & Science Daily discovers more about the vegetarian ankylosaur with Stuart Pond, a scientific associate at the Natural History Museum's Department of Earth Sciences. Hacker gang Clop pressures ransom victims on dark web. The iPhone that doesn't need a case. Western diet link to young colorectal cancer.Also in this episode:Dog bites heat & pollution linkMeghan & Harry's $25m Spotify deal axedHow to see five planets in the morningWorld's smallest handbag the size of a breadcrumb Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Dave is Down Under in Alice Springs, the red centre of Australia where he interviews Dr. Adam Yates to discuss the Geology of the Outback and the amazing Australian Megafauna! Dr. Yates is the senior curator of Earth Sciences at the Museum of Central Australia in Alice Springs, Northern Territory, Australia.
Join Superstar of STEM Dr Indrani Mukherjee as we discuss the importance of the Earth Sciences for our world and describes her passion for helping people to get involved in STEM. Hosted by Ben Newsome from Fizzics Education About Dr Indrani Mukherjee Indrani explores links between early Earth evolution, the origin of complex life and the formation of precious mineral deposits. She moved to Australia from her home country India in 2014 for her PhD at the University of Tasmania. Post-graduation in 2017, she continued as a postdoctoral researcher in Tasmania alongside branching out into fields of public outreach, geoscience communication and diversity initiatives. As a person of colour, a migrant and as a woman, she is always ready to communicate issues pertaining to intersectionality. https://www.unsw.edu.au/staff/indrani-mukherjee About the Superstars of STEM program Superstars of STEM is a game-changing Australian initiative to smash gender assumptions about who can work in science, technology, engineering and maths. Since it was created by Science & Technology Australia in 2017, it has made a powerful contribution to start to tackle the serious gender inequity of visible diverse role models featured in the media as experts in STEM. Open to women and non-binary people, the program equips brilliant diverse STEM experts with advanced communication skills and opportunities - in the media, on stage and in schools. The result: we're growing a critical mass of more diverse celebrity scientists appearing regularly in the Australian media to inspire our next generations of young Australians into STEM study and careers.https://scienceandtechnologyaustralia.org.au/ Hosted by Ben Newsome from Fizzics Education With interviews with leading science educators and STEM thought leaders, this science education podcast is about highlighting different ways of teaching kids within and beyond the classroom. It's not just about educational practice & pedagogy, it's about inspiring new ideas & challenging conventions of how students can learn about their world! https://www.fizzicseducation.com.au/ Know an educator who'd love this STEM podcast episode? Share it!The FizzicsEd podcast is a member of the Australian Educators Online Network (AEON )http://www.aeon.net.au/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Let's be honest, we all have certain topics that we have to teach but just absolutely dread teaching. Whether it's because they are boring, unnecessary, or just depressing, we just don't want to teach them! I'm sure you know exactly what topics you would skip over if you could and you are not alone, teacher friend! Sam Holcomb of Engineer Does Education is joining me today to chat about our least favorite topics to teach.Be sure to reach out to your secondary science teacher friend and encourage them to join you in the FREE Podcast PD! It's the perfect way to get your teacher friends together and take in some bite-sized PD episodes all summer!Resources Mentioned:Sign up for the FREE Summer Podcast PDSam's Energy Hero ProjectSam's Current Event ProjectGrab the Photosynthesis Relay ActivityWatch the City of the Future VideoGet the Human Impact ProjectGrab Rebeca's FREE Children's Book ProjectSimple Systems with Sam - Ep. 2: Delegate Tasks: Is it really yours?Download your FREE Classroom Reset Challenge.Send me a DM on Instagram: @its.not.rocket.scienceSend me an email: email@example.com Follow, rate, and review on Apple Podcasts.Connect with Sam:Listen to her PodcastShop her TpT StoreFollow her on InstagramCheck out her YouTube Channelhttp://engineerdoeseducation.com/episode-2/Show Notes: https://itsnotrocketscienceclassroom.com/episode78
Владимир Жмур, доктор физико-математических наук, профессор, член-корреспондент РАН по Отделению наук о Земле, специалист в области физики моря, автор более 170 научных работ, монографии и 10 авторских свидетельств и патентов. Заведующий кафедрой термогидромеханики океана МФТИ, заведующий лабораторией морских течений Института океанологии им. П. П. Ширшова. Действующий преподаватель МФТИ, читает несколько годовых курсов лекций. Им построена математическая терия вихрей океана, рассмотрены вопросы выживания вихрей в течениях, их слияния и вытягивания в вихревые нити, разработаны модели плотностных потоков, движущихся вниз по склону морского дна и построены модели катастрофически сильных течений, выявлены условия эффективного создания вторичных электромагнитных полей в океане и описаны их свойства. Под его руководством защищено 11 кандидатских диссертаций. Владимир член Ученых советов ИО РАН и МФТИ. Vladimir Zhmur is a Doctor of Physical and Mathematical Sciences, Professor, Corresponding Member of the Russian Academy of Sciences in the Department of Earth Sciences, a specialist in the field of marine physics, and author of more than 170 scientific papers, monographs, and 10 copyright certificates and patents. Head of the Department of Ocean Thermohydromechanics, Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, Head of the Laboratory of Sea Currents, Institute of Oceanology named after A. P. P. Shirshova. He is a lecturer at the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology and reads several annual courses. He constructed a mathematical theory of ocean eddies, considered the issues of survival of eddies in currents, their merging and stretching into eddy filaments, developed models of density flows moving down the slope of the seabed, and built models of catastrophically strong currents, identified conditions for the effective creation of secondary electromagnetic fields in the ocean and their properties are described. Under his leadership, 11 Ph.D. theses were defended. Vladimir is a member of the Academic Councils of the IO RAS and the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology. ================================SUPPORT & CONNECT:Support on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/denofrichTwitter: https://twitter.com/denofrichFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/mark.develman/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/denofrichInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/den_of_rich/Hashtag: #denofrich© Copyright 2023 Den of Rich. All rights reserved.