Polish-French physicist and chemist (1867-1934)
In This Episode:Mike and Tyler invite Brian Grow to pull up a chair and share some thoughts with listeners. In his first of what will be many appearances in this new season of RMIT, Brian holds nothing back and the guys go deep fast. There are a couple of quick references to some 90's classic sitcoms and then it's on to all kinds of rich life talk, including some of these topics:Strengths and WeaknessesBelonging vs. Fitting InBuilding ConfidenceOver time/decadesShould is the enemyBecoming unshakablePower and process of doingBorrowing confidenceBeing patient with ourselvesStarting today's episode drop, the guys are all in on a 40-day fast to intentionally work on some things to improve their lives physically, spiritually, socially, and intellectually and RMIT listeners can go along for the ride or join in the journey. Shout out to Sister Goold for the idea! To Brian, thanks for showing up and continuing to deliver hit after hit. Come on back soon and help all of us to Grow Rich.Show NotesQuotes..."And Jesus increased in wisdom and stature, and in favour with God and man." -Luke 2:52"The opposite of belonging is fitting in. Belonging a being a part of something bigger than yourself. But it's also having the courage to stand alone and belong to yourself above all else." -Brene Brown“As the works of the flesh have universal application, so likewise does the gospel of peace. If one man lives it, he has peace within himself. If two men live it, they each have peace within themselves and with each other. If the citizens live it, the nation has domestic peace. When there are enough nations enjoying the fruit of the Spirit to control world affairs, then, and only then, will the war drums throb no longer, and the battle flags be furl'd. … ” -Marion G. Romney"Life is not easy for any of us. But what of that? We must have perseverance and above all confidence in ourselves. We must believe that we are gifted for something and that this thing must be attained." -Marie Curie"There is nothing good unless you do it." -German author Erich Kästner"Nevertheless, after all this, I never have known much of the ways of the Lord, and his mysteries and marvelous power. I said I never had known much of these things; but behold, I mistake, for I have seen much of his mysteries and his marvelous power; yea, even in the preservation of the lives of this people." -Amulek in Alma 10:5 (The Book of Mormon)References...Steve Erkel on Family MattersPsych TV SeriesCharity in Moroni 7 (The Book of Mormon)Atlas of the Heart by Brene BrownOne in Christ by Elder D. Todd ChristoffersonEther 12:27 Psst...Check out our website or visit us on our Facebook and Instagram platforms.
This week, I am sharing a few ideas you can use to get some time back for the things you want time for. You can subscribe to this podcast on: Podbean | Apple Podcasts | Stitcher | Spotify | TUNEIN Links: Email Me | Twitter | Facebook | Website | Linkedin 7 Tricks That Save Me 16.3 Hours Per Week Email Mastery Course The Working With… Weekly Newsletter The FREE Beginners Guide To Building Your Own COD System Carl Pullein Learning Centre Carl's YouTube Channel Carl Pullein Coaching Programmes The Working With… Podcast Previous episodes page Episode 289 | Script Hello, and welcome to episode 289 of the Working With Podcast. A podcast to answer all your questions about productivity, time management, self-development and goal planning. My name is Carl Pullein, and I am your host for this show. Do you ever wish you had more time each day? Not necessarily time for more work, but just time to do what you want. Many years ago, this is how I felt. I wished there was more time for doing the things I wanted. I looked at my heroes from the past—being able to come home from a hard day in the factory physically exhausting themselves, to spend the evenings in a garden shed inventing the future. People like Frank Whittle (inventor of the jet engine) and James Dyson, the inventor of the bagless vacuum cleaner. I often wondered how they were able to do it. It then dawned on me that we are not able to make more time; that is fixed. People like Frank Whittle, James Dyson, Marie Curie and others had the same amount of time you and I do. However, what these people did was decide what they would and would not do with their time so they could maximise what they had doing the things they loved doing. Is that not possible for you? Could you decide what you will and will not do with your time? Are you currently doing some things that may not be conducive to what you really want to do? Well, this week's question had me thinking more about this, and the results of that thinking are all in this podcast. So, to get us started, let me hand you over to the Mystery Podcast Voice for this week's question. This week's question comes from Patrick. Patricks asks, Hi Carl, I've often wondered if you have any tips on making better use of your time. Is there anything you do that saves you time each day or week? Hi Patrick, thank you for your question. I must confess that your question was the inspiration behind the video I posted on YouTube last week on how I can save around 16 hours each week following a few simple practices. Now, I should point out that some of what I will talk about here may not work for you, how they work for me, but that does not mean they definitely won't work for you. You can modify them so that do work. All I ask is you keep an open mind and see how you could adopt them into your life. First up. Always have a plan for the day. I know; I have spoken about this a lot. But it just saves you so much time. It stops you from being dragged off doing unimportant things and keeps you focused on what needs to be done. Now, I am not suggesting you plan out every minute of the day; that would be impractical and never works. Instead, what I am suggesting you plan out what must be done. The things that need to be done and tasks that will prevent bigger problems in the future. When you start the day, know what you will do and when you will do it. For example, today, I had a few calls this morning, so I kept my morning free for calls. This afternoon, this script was to be written. Now, it did not matter when precisely I would write this script; all I decided was I would write this script before taking my dog out for his walk. Beyond that, the only thing that was planned was an hour for responding to my emails and messages and more calls this evening. The problem you will have when you don't have a plan is your day will be hijacked by fake urgencies and emergencies from other people. Fake because you will grab onto anything to avoid having nothing to do. Having a plan focuses you and ensures that what you do is relevant to your goals, projects and areas of focus. All this saves you time because what you do each day is moving the right things forward so they get done on time and without a lot of fuss. And you are not wasting time trying to decide what to do. The next tip is to reduce the number of channels you are contactable through. I found it amusing a few years ago when everyone was getting excited about apps like WhatsApp, Microsoft Teams and Facebook Messenger. At the time, I could not understand what all the fuss was about because we already had email, and text messaging was great. You could see what would happen when groups in these new apps were created. Instead of a conversation with one person, there were going to be conversations with numerous people, which meant a message thread would be constantly updating; to catch up with what was going on, you had to scroll back and read through everything. WOW! The time wasting that happens now because of these so-called marvellous inventions. The best tip I can give you is to avoid these groups as much as possible. I am proud to say I am not a part of any group—well, there is one. I still teach an English class, and the four students in that group and I have a group chat where we can communicate our absences. But that's it. Sadly, companies have now jumped on this bandwagon and forced employees to be a part of a Teams or Slack group. Now bosses can constantly check in with you, asking for updates and requesting you do things. And, of course, because our boss expects us to be reading these messages instantly, we have to drop everything to confirm we have received the message and are working on it. If you want to be productive, being a part of all these channels of communication will destroy any chance. Aside from the attention switching cost, which can be high, it means you are losing as much as three to four hours a day just checking, confirming and replying to these messages. You need to find a way to remove yourself from these groups or have a set time each day for dealing with them. For instance, if you are part of a work group chat, perhaps you could check and deal with messages twice a day. Mid to late morning and mid to late afternoon. Don't worry, your team and boss soon learn your patterns, and once they are used to it, they are unlikely to bother you. This is one of those that you may be saying to yourself that would be impossible for me. Perhaps, but have you tried? Have you considered a different way from the way things are working right now? Or are you happy losing as much as three to four hours a day? I will leave that one with you. Here's one I began using around ten years ago that has saved me hours and hours. Eat the same thing every day. Now, I know with this one, most of you will immediately say, “NO WAY!” But I am going to say it and let you decide if it could work for you. Eat the same things every day. Okay, I better explain. First, I am not a foodie. Food doesn't excite me, and I see it only as fuel. If you are a foodie and love trying new and exciting things, this tip will not work for you, and I would not suggest you change. However, here's how it saves time. As I have been eating pretty much the same thing every day for the last ten years or so, I have learned the fastest and most efficient way to cook my meals. It is also easy to ensure I have all the ingredients in stock at home, and I know how long it takes to cook, eat and wash up afterwards. This means I can use meal times as stakes in the ground for my day. I do intermittent fasting, so my meal times are 11:00 AM for breakfast and 6:00 PM for dinner. So, I have a two-hour session of work in the morning before breakfast, and at 4:30 PM, I stop whatever I am working on for an hour to deal with my communications. After dinner, I have another ninety minutes of work before my evening calls begin. The biggest time saving here, though, is I do not need to waste time each day trying to decide what to eat or negotiating with my wife about what she wants. She's more of a foodie and likes to prepare her own meals, and she eats at different times than me. She also does intermittent fasting, but because her mornings are always busy, her eating window is from 2 pm to 10 pm. We do eat together on Saturdays, though, and I will eat whatever we decide to eat that day. That's my cheat day. Next up, use a scheduling service. This will save you so much time and put you in control of when you are available for meetings. Now, I know not all of you will be able to do this because your work calendar is controlled by other people. But, if you work with clients, this will be a huge time-saving for you. Scheduling services allow you to allocate slots of time when you are available for meetings, and your clients and colleagues can schedule times with you that are convenient for them as well as you. Using a scheduling service means you are not going back and forth trying to find a mutually convenient time; instead, the other person can choose a time, and it will be automatically booked on your calendar. And no, people do not find it rude. Everyone I work with finds it much more convenient because they get to choose and schedule a meeting with you when they are ready rather than wasting time either calling, messaging or emailing you. Now what about finding time for those side hobbies, the things you want time for? How do you find time for that? If you study people like Frank Whittle, Marie Currie or James Dyson, you will discover they made time for their hobbies. Now, for Marie Currie, there was no TV, and TV was a rare thing during Frank Whittle's early life. In those days, people found their own entertainment. There are times in the day when you have complete control over what you do. I remember when I was watching a lot of Gary Vaynerchuk's YouTube videos, and he preached you should use 11 PM to 1 AM as your development time—when you worked on your “side hustle”. Today, the word “side hustle” has gone out of fashion somewhat and in many ways, that's probably a good thing. But as usual, when something goes out of fashion, we throw everything away when there may be some grains of value in it. For example, I use the late evening for studying. Sometimes I will read; other times, I will watch educational videos on YouTube. It depends on what I feel like learning. But for me, that study time is precious. It helps me to wind down at the end of the day, and while I am not doing this too late, usually around 10:30 pm to midnight, it still gives me some quiet time for things I am interested in. However, I like to watch some TV shows, and I reserve them for Saturday nights. This way, I have something to look forward to and can relax. So these are just a few of the less common ways you can save yourself time. There are a few more in my latest YouTube video; I'll link to that in the show notes for you. But to give you a flavour, there are chunking similar tasks together, getting outside to do your thinking and decision making and finding the process, not the project. Hope these help, Patrick and thank you for sending in your question. Thank you to you, too, for listening, and it just remains for me now to wish you all a very, very productive week.
In a leaky shed in Paris, Marie Curie turned two tons of pitchblende (aka special rocks) into a single test tube of radium chloride - its green glow lighting up the walls. It must have been a magic...if radioactive!...moment.Today on Patented we talk with Patricia Fara about Marie Curie. A giant in the history of science but a woman whose story has been twisted and mistold over the years.Edited and Produced by Freddy Chick. Senior Producer is Charlotte LongDiscover the past on History Hit with ad-free original podcasts and documentaries released weekly presented by world renowned historians like Dan Snow, James Holland, Mary Beard and more.Get 50% off your first 3 months with code PATENTED. Download the app on your smart TV or in the app store or sign up at historyhit.com/subscribeYou can take part in our listener survey here. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
En el episodio de hoy te traemos algo súper interesante. Vamos a contarte sobre 5 mujeres que hicieron grandes descubrimientos los cuales impactaron el mundo y abrieron el camino para descubrimientos futuros. Hablaremos de Marie Curie, Ada Lovelace, Rosalind Franklin, Hedy Lamarr y Katherine Johnson. 5 de las muchas mujeres que dejaron huella en la historia. Medical Spanish Crash Course - Regístrate aquí: https://commongroundinternational.com/medical-spanish/healthcare-spanish-masterclass/ref/11314 PARTE 1 sobre 5 grande inventos - Episodio 340 - aquí: https://www.espanolistos.com/5-inventos/ Episodio 253 sobre Marie Curie: https://www.espanolistos.com/marie-curie/ Episodio 226 sobre 5 mujeres influyentes de la historia: https://www.espanolistos.com/mujeres-importantes/ ¡Dinos qué fue algo interesante que aprendiste en este episodio! Descarga la transcripción de este episodio aquí: https://www.espanolistos.com/ ¿Quieres tomar clases con nuestras tutoras colombianas? Registrate aquí: https://spanishlandschool.com/classes/ Ellas son divertidas, pacientes y preparan las clases de acuerdo a tus necesidades.
Chapter 1 What's the Book Madame Curie"Madame Curie" by Ève Curie is a biography that explores the extraordinary life and achievements of Marie Curie, one of the most renowned scientists in history. Marie Curie was the first woman to receive Nobel Prizes in two different scientific fields, physics and chemistry. The book delves into Marie Curie's personal and professional journey, starting with her childhood in Poland and her struggle to pursue education in a male-dominated society. It follows her move to Paris, where she continued her studies and eventually met Pierre Curie, who would become her husband and scientific collaborator. Ève Curie, Marie Curie's daughter, provides intimate insights into her mother's character, passions, and dedication to scientific research. The book highlights the challenges Marie Curie faced as a woman in academia during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, as well as her groundbreaking discoveries in the field of radioactivity. Throughout the biography, Ève Curie explores Marie Curie's tireless work ethic, her commitment to advancing scientific knowledge, and her enduring love for her family. The book also touches upon the impact of Marie Curie's discoveries on medical science and the subsequent development of radiation therapy. Overall, "Madame Curie" offers a comprehensive account of Marie Curie's life, shedding light on her scientific contributions, personal struggles, and lasting legacy as a pioneering female scientist.Chapter 2 Why is Madame Curie Worth Read"Madame Curie" by Ève Curie is worth reading for several reasons: 1. Personal Insight: As the daughter of Marie Curie, Ève Curie offers a unique and intimate perspective on the life and achievements of her mother. She provides personal anecdotes, memories, and recollections that give readers a deeper understanding of Marie Curie as a person, not just as a renowned scientist. 2. Historical Context: The book not only delves into Marie Curie's scientific discoveries but also explores the historical backdrop in which she lived. It provides valuable insights into the challenges faced by women in the early 20th century, the impact of World War I, and the social dynamics of the time. This context enriches the narrative and helps readers appreciate the significance of Marie Curie's accomplishments. 3. Scientific Achievements: "Madame Curie" highlights Marie Curie's groundbreaking research on radioactivity and her discovery of radium and polonium. Ève Curie explains the scientific concepts in an accessible manner, making it easier for readers without a scientific background to grasp the significance of these discoveries. The book showcases Marie Curie's determination, passion, and perseverance in her pursuit of knowledge. 4. Inspirational Story: Marie Curie's life story is one of remarkable resilience and dedication. Despite facing numerous obstacles and societal norms that tried to limit her, she defied expectations and became the first woman to win a Nobel Prize and the only person to win Nobel Prizes in two different scientific fields. Her life serves as an inspiration for aspiring scientists and anyone striving to overcome adversity and make a significant impact in their chosen field. 5. Literary Quality: Ève Curie's writing style is eloquent and captivating, engaging readers throughout the book. Her storytelling skills make "Madame Curie" not only informative but also enjoyable to read. The prose beautifully captures the essence of Marie Curie's life and accomplishments, making it a compelling biography. Overall, "Madame Curie" by Ève Curie is worth reading...
Vous écoutez le podcast "5 minutes d'Histoire", notre émission quotidienne gratuite pour tous. Si cela vous a plu, retrouvez plus 300 podcasts d'une heure environ "Timeline 5.000 ans d'Histoire" pour seulement 2€ par mois sans publicité, avec une nouvelle émission chaque semaine : https://m.audiomeans.fr/s/S-tavkjvmo Chaque mois, l'équipe de « Timeline, 5.000 ans d'Histoire » vous propose un ou plusieurs dossiers thématiques "5 minutes d'Histoire" sous la forme de 7 à 40 capsules quotidiennes de 5 minutes. Pour les grands comme les plus petits, passionnés ou intéressés, ces dossiers vous permettront d'en apprendre plus sur les 5.000 ans qui font l'Histoire. Cette semaine, "5 minutes d'Histoire" vous propose « Balade à Paris & en Île-de-France »
In this episode, we encounter the show's very first featured geographer. UK-born Doreen Massey was a pioneer in her field. She challenged existing ideas about space, place and power, was compassionate, politically active, and hopeful. She worked in academia and as a public intellectual, including at British early-morning TV fans' beloved Open University – teaching students who didn't have access to a traditional university education – and also in Nicaragua, Venezuela and South Africa. That work focused on economic geography and the geography of gender, and she spoke eloquently about place or space as “a pincushion of a million stories”. Her list of publications vies in length with her honors and awards – including a pretty impressive total of six honorary degrees. Our talk is presented by Agata Lisiak, a professor of Migration Studies at Bard College Berlin, and a DLS regular, who has previously talked about Marie Curie and Rosa Luxemburg. DLS co-founder Katy Derbyshire joins producer/host Susan Stone to introduce the episode, and talk a bit about the Open University, an important place for Doreen Massey and many others. You can find Agata's podcast series on Doreen Massey, Spatial Delight, where ever you like to listen, and also here, where there are additional features: https://thesociologicalreview.org/podcasts/spatial-delight/ Photos and clips of Massey can also be found on our podcast episode page here: https://deadladiesshow.com/2023/08/17/podcast-66-doreen-massey To get tickets for our upcoming PodFest Berlin event in October just click here: https://www.podfestberlin.com/event-details/dead-ladies-show-Oct2023-special Sign up for the Dead Ladies Show newsletter here: https://tinyletter.com/deadladiesshow and find us on social media @deadladiesshow and @deadladiesshow.bsky.social For DLS NYC info and tickets, sign up to their newsletter here: https://tinyletter.com/DeadLadiesShowNYC or follow them on Instagram @deadladiesnyc Our theme music is “Little Lily Swing” by Tri-Tachyon https://freemusicarchive.org/music/Tri-Tachyon/the-kleptotonic-ep/little-lily-swing Find our Patreon page here: www.patreon.com/deadladiesshowpodcast The TeePublic shop for DLS logo treats is here: https://www.teepublic.com/user/dead-ladies-show Thanks for listening! We'll be back with a new episode next month. **** The Dead Ladies Show is a series of entertaining and inspiring talks about women who achieved amazing things against all odds, presented live in Berlin and beyond. This podcast is based on that series. Because women's history is everyone's history. The Dead Ladies Show was founded by Florian Duijsens and Katy Derbyshire. The podcast is created, produced, edited, and presented by Susan Stone.
Jamie Dornan - star of Fifty Shades and The Fall - played conflict photographer Paul Conroy in A Private War. Paul has travelled back from the frontline in Ukraine to talk to Jamie about the role, what he did to prepare, and whether he can still manage a decent scouse accent. Future interviewees in the series include Greg Wise (Mountbatten in The Crown) plus Rosamund Pike who has played both Marie Curie and Marie Colvin. Paul Conroy was working with Marie Colvin when she was killed in Syria. The producer in Bristol is Miles Warde
Marie Curie, a name that reverberates with luster, willpower, and also groundbreaking explorations. Born upon November 7, 1867, in Warsaw, Poland, Marie Curie turned into one of one of the most significant researchers of perpetuity. Her undeviating devotion to clinical research study and also her introducing operate in the area of radioactivity have actually left an enduring mark on the globe of scientific research. --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/tsbrenterprises/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/tsbrenterprises/support
Retrouvez chaque jour durant l'été une histoire pour tout apprendre d'un personnage, d'un objet iconique, d'un monument... Certains ont changé le monde, et dans tous les cas ils sont tous entrés dans la légende. Dans ce numéro, Marie Curie, la superstar des sciences. Une histoire lue par Odile Pouget. Dans le podcast « Entrez dans l'Histoire », Lorànt Deutsch vous dresse le portrait d'une personnalité qui a marqué l'Histoire. Des récits captivants pour apprendre et enrichir sa culture générale. Ecoutez Lis-moi une histoire... vraie du 12 juillet 2023 avec La rédaction de RTL.
Écoutez Lis-moi une histoire du 12 juillet 2023 avec Laurent Marsick. Dans cet épisode, l'histoire de Marie Curie, la superstar des sciences, racontée par Odile Pouget. En partenariat avec Gallimard Jeunesse, Laurent Marsick vous propose chaque jour une histoire vraie pour les enfants à retrouver sur RTL et en podcast sur RTL.fr. Chaque histoire est lue par un ou une journaliste de la rédaction de RTL.
Date of Lecture: Thursday 15 June 2023 About the Lecture: Several neurodevelopmental and neuropsychiatric circuit disorders are characterized by intermittent episodes of pathological activity. Although genetic therapies offer the ability to modulate neuronal excitability, a limiting factor is that they do not discriminate between neurons involved in circuit pathologies and ‘healthy' surrounding/intermingled neurons. Dr Lignani will present his recent study where he described a gene therapy strategy that down-regulates the excitability of overactive neurons in closed loop and tested it in models of epilepsy as proof of principle. This novel way of thinking can be applied to many neurological diseases such as schizophrenia, autism and migraine. Activity-dependent gene therapy is a promising on-demand cell-autonomous treatment for all brain circuit disorders. About the speaker: Dr Gabriele Lignani is an Associate Professor at UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology in the Department of Clinical and Experimental Epilepsy. He received his PhD in 2012 in Experimental Neuroscience from the University of Genoa and he did his first postdoc at the Italian Institute of Technology. Then he moved to UCL for his second postdoc and was awarded a Marie-Curie individual fellowship to develop new CRISPR-based editing tools to treat epilepsy. In 2018 he started his own lab as Epilepsy Research UK Emerging Leader to further develop novel gene therapies for epilepsy. He then obtained an MRC New Investigator Award to develop new CRISPR-based technologies and obtained several other discovery and translational grants. He is board member of several committees and Associate editor for Frontiers in Gene Editing and Contributing Editor for Epilepsy Currents; he also leads the Athena Swan initiative for gender balance in his Institute. Recently he has been awarded the Harinarayan Young Scientist Award by ILAE for his research in gene therapy for epilepsy, and the Michael Prize 2023 for the best scientific contribution to progress in the field of experimental epilepsy. The focus of his lab is to develop gene therapy and editing techniques for neurological disorders, to study the role of homeostatic plasticity in epilepsy and understand the basic epileptic mechanisms.
Entrepreneur, chef and musician Levi Roots sits down with Marie Curie bereavement expert Jason Davidson to explore his experiences of death and grief.If you'd prefer, you can read a full transcript of the episode.On the Marie Curie Couch aims to open up conversations about death, break down the taboo and encourage people to share their end of life plans.This podcast is made by Marie Curie – the UK's leading charity providing care for people at the end of their lives. For more interesting perspectives on dying and death, head to Talkabout. You'll also find resources and support to help you start the conversation with your family and friends.On the Marie Curie Couch is produced and edited by Marie Curie, with support from Ultimate Content. The music featured is Time Lapse by PanOceanic. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
It's a sad moment when an individual trades upon an iconic family name / legacy to amplify crackpot theories, but enough about Ripper Zbyszko (and condolences to the podcast bookers across the land who thought they were booking Ripper Owens). This week's episode is a two-hour salute to science and many of history's greatest scientists (Gallileo Galilei, Marie Curie, George Washington Carver, Rosalind Franklin, Kim Salmon, Hopeton Overton Brown, etc.) and I am confident you'll find it as educational and entertaining as I found it stimulating to produce. Ripper Zbyszko coming out in favor of a 4-day work week is not nearly enough to normalize his candidacy for anything, but if you disagree, please feel free to take it to the comments (where you'll be summarily blocked until the end of time).
TW: infertilityYou wait years for one globally renowned adventurer to come onto How To Fail, and then two appear in the same season! First it was Bear Grylls and now it's the turn of his mentor, Sir Ranulph Fiennes. I spoil you, I really do.Sir Ranulph is one of the greatest British explorers - a man who has raised millions of pounds for charity through his exploits, which include the first north-south surface circumnavigation of the world, crossing Antarctica on foot and running seven marathons in seven days on seven continents despite suffering a heart attack and undergoing a double coronary artery bypass just four months before. He is also the oldest Briton ever to summit Mount Everest.He joins me to talk about failing to follow in his late father's footsteps by flunking the Sandurst admission, his competitive drive, the dangers of solo expeditions and - in one especially memorable passage - the time he sawed off his own frostbitten fingers (those of a squeamish disposition may want to skip that bit). And, in a particularly moving exchange, we talk about his inability to have a child with his late wife, Ginny despite several rounds of IVF and a desire to adopt. Regular listeners will know how passionate I am about bringing converstaions around fertility to the fore. It is very rare to hear men talk about it and I'm so grateful to Ranulph for opening up to me. Spoiler alert - there is a happy ending in that Ranulph now has a teenage daughter with his second wife.--Ranulph Fiennes' latest book, Climb Your Mountain: Everyday Lessons from an Extraordinary Life, is out now and available to purchase here.--You can donate to one of Sir Ranulph's favourite charities, Marie Curie, here.--How To Fail With Elizabeth Day is hosted and produced by Elizabeth Day. To contact us, email firstname.lastname@example.org--Social Media:Elizabeth Day @elizabdayHow To Fail @howtofailpod
“Ciencia y humanismo deberían ir de la mano en la educación, desde la más tierna infancia”, enfatiza el historiador de la ciencia José Manuel Sánchez Ron. Licenciado en Ciencias Físicas por la Universidad Complutense de Madrid y doctor por la Universidad de Londres, Sánchez Ron es catedrático emérito de Historia de la Ciencia en la Universidad Autónoma de Madrid. Entre los premios que ha recibido destacan el Premio Nacional de Ensayo (2015) y el Julián Marías a la carrera científica en Humanidades de la Comunidad de Madrid (2016). Miembro de la Real Academia Española desde 2003, es también académico numerario de la Académie Internationale d'Histoire des Sciences de París, y académico correspondiente de la Real Academia de Ciencias Exactas, Físicas y Naturales. Es autor de más de 80 títulos de divulgación científica, entre los que destacan ‘Marie Curie y su tiempo', ‘El jardín de Newton', ‘El poder de la ciencia' y ‘Querido Isaac, querido Albert'. Este último es una bella recopilación de cartas escritas por algunos de los más renombrados científicos y científicas de la historia.
Radiation can both help and harm, from the atomic bomb to life saving cancer treatment the way that radioactive elements and isotopes impact the human body was little understood until the mid-20th century. The answers came from cemeteries, where scientists looked to corpses that had died of exposure to radiation to study the phenomenon, and better understand how to harness it's power in the future. Email: email@example.comFacebookInstagram
Marie Curie foi uma física e química polonesa, naturalizada francesa, que se destacou por seus trabalhos pioneiros em radioatividade. Em 1903, ela se tornou a primeira mulher a receber um Prêmio Nobel, em Física, e em 1911, recebeu um segundo Nobel, dessa vez em Química, tornando-se a primeira pessoa e única mulher a receber duas vezes essa honraria. Marie Curie também fundou o Instituto Curie em Paris, que se tornou um importante centro de pesquisa em radioatividade. Sua carreira científica foi marcada por descobertas revolucionárias que influenciaram profundamente a física e a química modernas.
Singer and radio presenter Fleur East sits down with Marie Curie bereavement expert Jason Davidson to explore her experiences of death and grief.If you'd prefer, you can read a full transcript of the episode.On the Marie Curie Couch aims to open up conversations about death, break down the taboo and encourage people to share their end of life plans.This podcast is made by Marie Curie – the UK's leading charity providing care for people at the end of their lives. For more interesting perspectives on dying and death, head to Talkabout. You'll also find resources and support to help you start the conversation with your family and friends.On the Marie Curie Couch is produced and edited by Marie Curie, with support from Ultimate Sound and Vision. The music featured is Time Lapse by PanOceanic. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Devin: What is your superpower?Ben: I'm basically the most humble person you've ever met. (Laughs.)Saving the Great Salt Lake will require “a 30 to 50 percent reduction in our water use in the watershed,” says Dr. Ben Abbott, professor of ecology at Brigham Young University, one of the foremost authorities on the shrinking Great Salt Lake.This isn't just a local problem. Not significantly tied to climate change, salt lakes around the globe (about 120 of them) are drying up for the same reason: humans are using the water before it gets to the salt lakes.AI Summary1. The Great Salt Lake is a keystone ecosystem.2. The lake has experienced a significant decline in water levels over the last hundred years.3. The cause of the decline is mainly due to human water use for agriculture, outdoor vegetation, and mining minerals.4. Climate change plays a small role in the decline; water consumption accounts for 80 to 90 percent of it.5. There needs to be a 30 to 50 percent reduction in water use in the watershed to address the problem.6. Agricultural optimization, urban water use reduction, and targeted fallowing are potential solutions.7. Alfalfa is a major contributor to water depletion.8. Farmers must be compensated for reducing water use to remain economically viable.9. A high percentage, perhaps 95 percent, of indoor water use ends up in the lake.10. Ben Abbott's work is focused on understanding and protecting freshwater ecosystems.Great Salt Lake is a vital part of the ecosystem in Northern Utah. It is the largest of the salt lakes in North America. Losing the lake could create an ecological catastrophe.Ben explains the problem in simple terms: “Great Salt Lake naturally fluctuates. It goes up and down because there's no outlet to the ocean. But what we've seen over the last hundred years is a very steep decline, a decrease in the water level. This is driven overwhelmingly by one thing, extractive human water use.”“The breakdown is approximately 80-10-10. So, 80 percent agriculture, 10 percent mineral extraction from the lake, 10 percent municipal water use the urban areas,” he says, summarizing the use of water that once flowed into the lake.In urban settings, Ben acknowledges that about 95 percent of indoor water uses end up in the lake. After going down the drain, the water is cleaned and flows eventually to where it belongs. The water on urban lawns, however, doesn't end up in the lake.In agriculture, “alfalfa is the predominant crop that is using water in the watershed,” Ben says. He suggests paying farmers to fallow their fields for part of the year.Utah received record-setting snow this past winter; Great Salt Lake has risen several feet. Ben worries this could be a problem. “We can't get distracted this amazing snow year. It's the biggest snow year on record. It's a real gift. It gives us more—maybe a few months more or a year more time to implement these solutions. It doesn't solve the long-term deficit.”Interestingly, Ben notes that humans have lived around what is now Great Salt Lake, for about 20,000 years, since long before it was formed by the receding Lake Bonneville. “It was only in the mid-1900s when we had these big federally subsidized dam projects and canal and pipeline projects that we started to overuse, and we created this artificial surplus of water that nobody locally was paying for,” Ben says.Ben has one overriding concern. “We haven't come to grips with how serious an issue this is and with how hard the solution is going to be.”“The lake responds to how much water flows into it; it doesn't respond to the number of bills that were passed, the number of podcasts that were done on the lake or even the amount of money we spend on it,” he says.Ben's superpower is humility. He's learned to focus on the lakes he cares so much about, not on getting credit for saving them.How to Develop Humility As a SuperpowerBen has learned to remember some critical context for his work. “It isn't about us, and it's not whether our report was taken seriously or if we got credit for the change that was made. It's focusing on solving the problem.”That brand of humility is empowering, he says. “When you try to decenter the ego, it becomes a lot easier to take setbacks and criticisms or personal attacks.”He shared an example to make the point:I got personally sued for $3 million for the education and research work that we were doing. That was really destabilizing to have my livelihood threatened. But again, I felt really supported thinking about, “Hey, this is really about the lake. This is, of course, disruptive to me and my family for a short period of time. But it may be a step toward permanent protection and better management of the lake.”Ben offers advice for developing humility by focusing on finding hope and progress.If you're carrying the weight of the world on your shoulders, and it's just grinding you down, guess what? That's not helping the world, and that's not helping you personally, right? Because you're not going to be in a place that you can have the energy and desire and passion to engage. So being open to unexpected relationships and conversations, being able to see the beauty in everything around us—there is so much beauty. There are so many reasons to be hopeful about the future and to really work for it. Hope comes from action, I believe when I sit at home and look at these numbers for the 2,000 to 8,000 premature deaths due to air pollution just here in Utah—that's ten times as many people as die in all car accidents—that can be crushing.When instead, we're thinking about, “Hey, who can I talk with? Hey, there's this Clean Air caucus in the legislature that's working on this issue. They really care about this issue—bipartisan,” that's where the hope comes in. You start to believe that we can make a difference. And it does.By focusing on action and progress, hope develops and strengthens your ability to decenter yourself.As you move forward, follow Ben's example and advice to develop greater humility, so you can make it a strength that could become a superpower, enabling you to do more good in the world.Guest-Provided ProfileBen Abbott (he/him):Professor of Ecology, The Abbott Lab of Ecosystem Ecology at Brigham Young UniversityAbout The Abbott Lab of Ecosystem Ecology at Brigham Young University: We are a research and outreach lab composed of postdoctoral researchers, graduate students, and undergraduates. Since 2017, we have worked on solving some of the most pressing environmental issues regionally and globally, including air pollution, climate change, renewable energy, wildfire, and the conservation of Utah Lake and Great Salt Lake.Website: benabbott.byu.eduTwitter Handle: @abbottecologyOther URL: gsl.byu.eduBiographical Information: Ben Abbott was born in Nashville, Tennessee, and grew up in Orem, Utah. He got interested in science and nature from watching TV and mountain biking in the foothills of Mount Timpanogos. Near the end of his senior year at Orem High, he slipped on a pamphlet for the Quinney Scholarship at Utah State University and applied to the Watershed and Earth Systems Science program. During his B.S., he worked as an undergraduate researcher in northern Alaska, investigating how fish influence nutrient cycles in Arctic lakes. That led to his Ph.D. at the University of Alaska Fairbanks, where he studied permafrost climate feedbacks using interdisciplinary techniques to quantify how Arctic and Boreal ecosystems respond to climate change. After finishing his Ph.D. in 2014, he worked as a Marie Curie postdoctoral fellow at the French National Science Foundation (CNRS). While in western France, he studied the effects of agriculture and urbanization on aquatic and marine ecosystems.Ben is currently an assistant professor in the Environmental Science & Sustainability program at BYU. He works with a large team of creative and passionate students and postdoctoral researchers to understand and encourage sustainability and reciprocity among all members of the human family and all creation. Specifically, they use methods from ecosystem ecology, evolutionary biology, energy system modeling, and social science to understand and decrease environmental pollution, measure and mitigate the effects of climate change, and protect vulnerable human and nonhuman communities worldwide. He has been married to Rachel Gianni Abbott for twelve years, and they have four children who take after them in their love of animals, TV, and biking. For more information, visit his blog, Approximately Limitless.Twitter Handle: @thermokarstPersonal Facebook Profile:fb.com/BenabboLinkedin: linkedin.com/in/ben-abbott-54437817/Instagram Handle: instagram.com/sawzalls/ Get full access to Superpowers for Good at devinthorpe.substack.com/subscribe
Join podcasting siblings Bambi and Jamie Chambers as they venture further into the ValueTales series from the 1980s with The Value of Learning: The Story of Marie Curie. In this episode they dissect the peculiar storytelling of an extraordinary scientist's life—the only person to ever win a Nobel Prize in both physics and chemistry. She's also one of the few people in history entombed in lead because her incredible discovery also killed her dead and left behind a corpse that would startle a geiger counter. Marie Curie is given much respect while the children's book about her ... not so much. But at least we learn the private concerns of an imaginary friend named "Fizz." Check out their candid thoughts and insights on this unusual take on a scientific legend's life story.Stay tuned with us on social media and discover more on our website: http://www.chainsawhistory.com
In this Parent Busters podcast episode, we're covering who are the Radium Girls, aka; the Glow Girls or Ghost Girls.Put on your science hat because we're talking people who glowed in the dark:What made girls glow?Were the Radium Girls glowing?Do the Radium Girls bones still glow?Which scientists notebooks are still too radioactive to handle?What happened to the real Radium Girls?Did any of the Radium girls survive?About radium poisoningWere radium girls glowing in coffin?What foods contain radium?What did Marie Curie do with radium?Did Marie Curie carry radium?Did Curie discover radium?How long did Marie Curie work with radium?Is Marie Curie buried in lead?Is Marie Curie still radioactive?About radium and poloniumInteresting facts about Marie Curie (Madame Curie and Pierre Curie)How long will Marie Curie's notebook be radioactive?& MORE on this fun family podcast!Support the showGrab your free Buster Deduction sheet for kids!Check out how your can support our LISTEN FOR CAUSE to help us give back to others! INSTAGRAM FACEBOOK
Γεννημένη το 1867 στην Πολωνία, η Μαρία Σκλοντόβσκα (αργότερα γνωστή ως Μαρί Κιουρί) επρόκειτο να μείνει στην ιστορία ως μία γυναίκα με τεράστιο κύρος στον επιστημονικό κόσμο. Παρά τις αντιξοότητες που συνόδευσαν τόσο τις προσπάθειές της να σπουδάσει όσο και την αναγνώριση της ως ισότιμο μέλος της επιστημονικής κοινότητας, υπήρξε η πρώτη γυναίκα που βραβεύτηκε με βραβείο Νόμπελ, ο πρώτος άνθρωπος που κέρδισε δύο βραβεία Νόμπελ και ο μοναδικός άνθρωπος που έχει κερδίσει βραβεία Νόμπελ σε δύο διαφορετικά πεδία των φυσικών επιστημών!
On today's episode of the "Helping Families Be Happy" podcast, host, Ashley Marie Mireles, Director of Sales and Marketing for Families Publishing, author, and DEI leader. Today Ashley is going to talk to Heidi Poelman, author of Women in Science Who Changed the World and other Courageous People books. Episode Highlights: 01:02: Today Ashley and Heidi are going to discuss the creation of women in science teaching the world. 01:46: Science is so interesting and so fun, and we have kind of an issue in our country where a lot of the times we give girls the message that science and mathematics and technology are more masculine subjects, more subjects for boys, says Heidi. 03:01: Heidi talks about a few amazing women that she came across while doing research for her book. 03:50: Heidi mentions Janaki Amal, who is an Indian scientist who did a lot to create a plant that could grow sugar in India because, before that time, they couldn't. 04:00: Wang Zhenyi learned more about lunar eclipses and what a cool girl at the time, people thought that lunar eclipses were the cause of angry gods, but she thought otherwise. She learned that the moon, the earth, and the sun all interacted to create something. 05:06: As per Heidi it is really upsetting to see some of the very strong and knowledgeable women getting noticed. 07:01: Heidi talks about her inspiration and from where she gets it. 07:33: Heidi talks about the first female president of the New York Cancer Society, and she was also the 1st woman and only African American on the board. 08:30: One of the big takeaways that we are getting from here is that children and just people, in general, need good examples to look up as long as you have someone inspiring you or you have something inspiring you, you can keep moving forward. 09:12: As part of the series, the first book that Heidi wrote was just a book about a few people that she loved and looked up to who did courageous things, and who wanted to make a difference in the world. 11:04: Heidi shares how she loves quotes and she also shares a quote that she wrote before the podcast. 12:25: Heidi explains why she mentioned Marie Curie in her book. 13:43: Heidi's goal is to teach young girls about perseverance and curiosity and just wonder and discovery and problem-solving, and just remind them that the things that they do make a difference and that even one person can be part of making the world a better place. 3 Key Points: Heidi shares why in her book she has featured women that aren't normally featured in kids' books, women from around the world, and women who maybe people haven't heard of before. Heidi shares how she wanted to inspire young girls from a very early age. Heidi talks about her series of books and the idea behind writing those. Tweetable Quotes: "It's not necessarily the names and the facts, but this idea that curiosity and questions and problem-solving are all these really great values that we want to show to these young girls. How many times we talk to our little girls about, hey, let's go outside and just study bugs, or have you ever asked hey, do you know that there was a woman behind sending the first man to orbit the earth in space?" – Heidi "Jane Wright was fairly young she saw that cancer was a problem, and so she set her mind on doing something. So she just started researching. She decided that she wanted to be a doctor." - Heidi "I worked on a book about animals, famous animals who have made a difference and just had fun stories." – Heid "It's an important and fun time to work with young kids and to tell them stories of real heroes and not just knowing their names and what they did, but knowing what we can learn from them." - Heidi Resources Mentioned Helping Families Be Happy Podcast Apple Familius.com Heidi Poelman Ashley Marie Mireles: LinkedIn Podcast Editing
Dark Side of the Library Podcast Episode #122: Dark Young Adult Books Released in April 2023 (Disclosure: Some of the links in this post are affiliate links. This means if you click on the link and purchase the item, we will receive an affiliate commission at no extra cost to you) A Hunger of Thorns, by Lili Wilkinson (April 18) https://amzn.to/3krVvRV Bianca Torre Is Afraid of Everything, by Justine Pucella Winans (April 11) https://amzn.to/4013Snd The Cherished, by Patricia Ward (April 18) https://amzn.to/3YXDj0K Funeral Songs for Dying Girls, by Cherie Dimaline (April 4) https://amzn.to/3JMZkuU Giften, by Leyla Suzan (April 4) https://amzn.to/3LvccqU Harvest House, by Cynthia Leitich Smith ( April 11) https://amzn.to/3JL0YgO The Hitherto Secret Experiments of Marie Curie, by Bryan Thomas Schmidt + Henry Herz (April 11) https://amzn.to/3FvtKzk He Who Breaks the Earth (The Gods-Touched Duology,) by Caitlin Sangster (April 11) https://amzn.to/42iPd8t The Immeasurable Depth of You, by Maria Ingrande Mora (April 4) https://amzn.to/42mITNq The Lake House, by Sarah Beth Durst (April 25) https://amzn.to/3JOnrcK Snow & Poison, by Melissa de la Cruz (April 18) https://amzn.to/3wftqjb Someone Is Always Watching, by Kelley Armstrong (April 11) https://amzn.to/3LwJV3m Star Splitter, by Matthew J. Kirby (April 25) https://amzn.to/42idFXA Follow Dark Side of the Library on Facebook and on Instagram! And our Amazon Live Channel! Dark Side of the Library Website
durée : 00:59:29 - Affaires étrangères - par : Christine Ockrent - D'ici 2035, la moitié de l'humanité sera en surpoids ou obèse. Les enfants sont particulièrement touchés. Existe-t-il des politiques publiques efficaces ? Comment améliorer l'interdépendance entre alimentation et santé sans faire exploser les coûts ? Quels progrès de la recherche scientifique ? - invités : Francesca Colombo Francesca Colombo, chef de la division Santé à l'OCDE; Karine Clément médecin (Nutrionniste), professeur de nutrition à l'Université Pierre et Marie Curie.; Gilles Fumey Professeur de géographie culturelle, chercheur à l'unité mixte de recherche du CNRS-Sorbonne « Identités, relations internationales et civilisations de l'Europe »; Roger Noun Chef de service de chirurgie Digestive et Endocrinienne de l'Hôtel Dieu de France à Beyrouth, au Liban. Chef de département de chirurgie Digestive et Endocrinienne à la Faculté de Médecine de l'Université Saint Joseph, à Beyrouth.
Na, noch wach? Man kann nur hoffen, dass es mehr Zeugnisse aus diesem Jahrtausend in die Archive der Menschheitsgeschichte schaffen, als ausgerechnet solche Baywatch Berlin Begleittexte, wie dieser hier. Muss man sich mal vorstellen: Was wäre das für ein UNGLAUBLICHES Pech, wenn das Einzige, was über unsere derzeitige Welt in 5000 Jahren von digitalen Archäologen ausgegraben würde, AUSSCHLIEßLICH dieser Text hier wäre. Sodass Historikern und Ahnenforschern irgendwann im Jahr 7250 oder so, gar nichts anderes übrig bleiben würde, als sich aus diesem HINGESCHISSENEN Buchstabensalat unsere komplette Kulturgeschichte zusammen zu puzzeln. Was sollen die denn von uns denken? Vermutlich, dass die größte Angst der Menschen von damals (heute) war, dass einem auf einer Party, einmal lustig angezündet, der Gin Tonic ausgeht und man daher IRGENDWIE lernen muss, wie man zwei so Eimer gleichzeitig trinkt, und trotzdem noch alle Menschen im Saal vollquatschend kann. Ebenso rätselhaft wird den Wissenschaftlern der Zukunft erscheinen, dass ein GEWISSER THOMAS SCHMITT lieber den ganzen Nachmittag Zuhause die Terrasse aufräumt, als mit seinem alten Freund Klaas in Österreich so zu tun als, sei dieser ein INTERNATIONALER PROMINENTER und umsonst Sacher-Torte zu fressen. “Die waren schon ganz schön bescheuert damals, vor allem der mit dem Leguan.” werden die Gelehrten sagen, und sich trotzdem erstaunt darüber zeigen, wie Heufer-Umlauf mit dem Angebot zur Teilnahme an einem Internet Format Namens "7vsWild" umgegangen ist. Hoffen wir einfach mal, dass außer diesem Text den Menschen aus der Zukunft wenigstens noch die aktuelle Folge dieses Podcasts in die Hände fällt. Irgendwo schwafelt da nämlich noch einer der drei was von Thomas Mann und Marie Curie und von da aus lässt es sich dann ja vielleicht etwas einfacher losforschen. Bussi, Baywatch & Baba. Du möchtest mehr über unsere Werbepartner erfahren? Hier findest du alle Infos & Rabatte: https://linktr.ee/BaywatchBerlin
British actor Jason Watkins sits down with Marie Curie bereavement expert Jason Davidson to explore his experiences of death and grief.If you'd prefer, you can read a full transcript of the episode.On the Marie Curie Couch aims to open up conversations about death, break down the taboo and encourage people to share their end of life plans.This podcast is made by Marie Curie – the UK's leading charity providing care for people at the end of their lives. For more interesting perspectives on dying and death, head to Talkabout. You'll also find resources and support to help you start the conversation with your family and friends.On the Marie Curie Couch is produced and edited by Marie Curie, with support from Ultimate Sound and Vision. The music featured is Time Lapse by PanOceanic. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
We must believe that we are gifted for something, and that this thing, at whatever cost, must be attained.” ~Marie Curie Check out John Lee Dumas' award winning Podcast Entrepreneurs on Fire on your favorite podcast directory. For world class free courses and resources to help you on your Entrepreneurial journey visit EOFire.com
The physicist Marie Curie reminds us, “Nothing in life is to be feared, it is only to be understood. Now is the time to understand more, so that we may fear less.” With a little more understanding, we can perhaps come to find there is far less malice in our world than we might at first assume, and discover instead that there is simply far more ignorance, apathy, and poor judgment. Check out this brief article to hear recent tragic stories written by our society along with a way to overcome and prevent these stories from repeating themselves. Enjoy! #positivity #fascination #joy #mindset #relationships #love #hanlonsrazor #malice #ignorance #gunviolence This Volume 6 Issue 5 positivity article originally appeared on the Hashtag Positivity website on April 19, 2023. Retrieved from https://www.hashtagpositivity.com/blog/hanlons-razor ABOUT US Hashtag Positivity assists individuals, teams, and communities in “Being Well By Living Well” to experience abiding joy. Connect with Jonas today to discuss your challenges, goals, and obstacles: firstname.lastname@example.org CONNECT WITH THE HOST Email: email@example.com Website: hashtagpositivity.com ABOUT THE HOST Jonas Cain is a storyteller, magician, musician, and facilitator of fascination. He enjoys climbing mountains, playing the ukulele, and spending time with his cat, Pumpkin
1891 stellte Marie Curie ein neu entdecktes, hoch radioaktives Element in Paris vor: Radium. Noch wusste niemand, wie wichtig das für den Lauf der Geschichte sein würde. Die junge Frau setzt sich in einem Fachbereich durch – zu einer Zeit, in der Naturwissenschaften als reine Männerdomäne galten.
Voici la partie 2 de l'épisode qui parle de Marie Curie, une femme de génie que vous devez absolument connaitre ! Marie Curie est une grande femme de sciences qui a participé à la découverte de la radioactivité et qui a 2 prix Nobel ! C'est une pionnière dans les sciences et dans l'avancée des droits des femmes... Ecoutez S5 E12. Marie Curie, une femme de génie - partie 1 : https://open.spotify.com/episode/0ufSNVInqGzPFlIdVnVsqT Ecoutez S3 E03. Joséphine Baker au Panthéon : https://open.spotify.com/episode/7cFQ8u8UWG6FhSCyTWFgCQ ⭐️ Abonnement Podcast PREMIUM (3 jours pour tester gratuitement) : https://french.madameapaname.com/ -Transcription -Quiz -Fiche de vocabulaire expliqué -BONUS Installez-vous confortablement et écoutez cette histoire incroyable... Bonne écoute, Marion, Madame à Paname Cet épisode a été écrit par Sarah Bontemps et Marion Dupouy et réalisé par Sarah Bontemps pour Madame à Paname
The Emotions of Internationalism – a conversation with Ilaria Scaglia Dr. Ilaria Scaglia takes us on an Alpine journey to explore the emotions that internationalists around the League of Nations sought to encourage and share. Along the way we hear mention of Heidi, the Pope, Einstein and Marie Curie, alpinists and climbers, as well as renowned doctors practicing in the Alps. Through this study of the history of emotions, we come to understand better the vision of international cooperation in the interwar period. Resources Scaglia, I. (2020). The Emotions of Internationalism: Feeling International Cooperation in the Alps in the Interwar Period, Oxford University Press. doi.org/10.1093/oso/9780198848325.001.0001 Novick, P. (1988). That Noble Dream: The 'Objectivity Question' and the American Historical Profession (Ideas in Context). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/CBO9780511816345 Sluga, G., & Clavin, P. (Eds.). (2016). Internationalisms: A Twentieth-Century History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/9781107477568 Website: https://ilariascaglia.com/ Where to listen to this episode Apple podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-next-page/id1469021154 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/10fp8ROoVdve0el88KyFLy YouTube: Content Speaker: Dr. Ilaria Scaglia Host: Amy Smith Producer: Amy Smith Editing & Social media designs: Sotheapanha Theng Recorded & produced at the United Nations Library & Archives Geneva
Dans ce nouvel épisode, nous parlons de Marie Curie, une femme de génie que vous devez absolument connaitre !
British actress Jane Horrocks returns to the Marie Curie couch, sitting down with Marie Curie bereavement expert Jason Davidson for a second time to further explore her experiences of death and grief.If you'd prefer, you can read a full transcript of the episode.On the Marie Curie Couch aims to open up conversations about death, break down the taboo and encourage people to share their end of life plans.This podcast is made by Marie Curie – the UK's leading charity providing care for people at the end of their lives. For more interesting perspectives on dying and death, head to Talkabout. You'll also find resources and support to help you start the conversation with your family and friends.On the Marie Curie Couch is produced and edited by Marie Curie, with support from Ultimate Sound and Vision. The music featured is Time Lapse by PanOceanic. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Vendredi signifie le jour de Vénus. Vénus c'est la déesse de l'amour dans la mythologie romaine. Si vous écoutez True Story, c'est que vous aimez que l'on vous raconte des histoires extraordinaires. Alors pour célébrer la déesse de l'amour, découvrez chaque vendredi des histoires d'amour hors du commun de Love Story, le podcast de Bababam qui parle le mieux d'amour. Ils représentent à eux deux l'érudition, le génie scientifique. L'amour entre Marie et Pierre Curie est indissociable de leur attachement à la science et à la recherche. Pour eux, aimer, c'est comprendre. Comprendre le monde qui nous entoure et contribuer, ensemble, à sa progression. Une histoire de voyage, de rêve et de radioactivité. Une histoire d'amour. Pour découvrir d'autres récits passionnants, cliquez ci-dessous : Le Bal des folles, ou l'attraction morbide du Tout-Paris Le “manifeste des 343”, l'appel fondateur des femmes pour le droit à l'avortement Les Suffragettes, celles qui se sont sacrifiées pour le droit de vote Un podcast Bababam Originals Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week we're jumping into the history of science with Marie Curie biopic Radioactive! Join us as we learn about petite Curies, famous medium Eusapia Palladino, whether or not Marie Curie was truly afraid of hospitals, her scandalous affair, and more! Sources: Charles L. Dana, et al. "Report of an Investigation into the Phenomena Connected With Eusapia Palladino," Science, May 20 1910. Francesco Paolo de Ceglia and Lorenzo Leporiere, "Becoming Eusapia: The Rise of the "Diva of Scientists", Science in Context 33 (2020) Timothy Jorgensen, "How Marie Curie Brought X-Ray Machines To the Battlefield," (2017) https://www.smithsonianmag.com/history/how-marie-curie-brought-x-ray-machines-to-battlefield-180965240/ https://www.redcross.org.uk/stories/our-movement/our-history/marie-curie-invisible-light-the-red-cross-and-wwi https://www.nobelprize.org/womenwhochangedscience/stories/marie-curie Susan Quinn, Marie Curie: A Life (Plunkett Lake Press, 2019). New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]), 19 Nov. 1911. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1911-11-19/ed-1/seq-24/ The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.), 07 Nov. 1912. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022472/1912-11-07/ed-1/seq-11/ The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.), 28 Nov. 1911. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1911-11-28/ed-1/seq-2/ Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.), 28 Nov. 1911. Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers. Lib. of Congress. https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1911-11-28/ed-1/seq-12/
This week on The Learning Curve, Cara and Gerard mark Women's History Month with Lauren Redniss, author of Radioactive: Marie & Pierre Curie: A Tale of Love and Fallout, the first work of visual nonfiction to be named a finalist for the National Book Award. They explore how Redniss wove together artistic images, writing, reporting, science, and history to create a book that tells a story... Source
Libs push International Women's Day. Gov pushes pharmacy to sell deadly pill! Emotional Obama hates Trump! * 0:00:00 Wed, Mar 8, 2023 AD: Trudeau IWD 2017* 0:04:17 Hey, guys! Forest Home tee* 0:05:50 CJ, TX (Evil Is Real) Women in science, math: Marie Curie* 0:13:50 Gavin Newsom vs Walgreens in CA* 0:21:29 Looting in Walgreens in CA* 0:26:07 Gavin Newsom, reptilian? Devils fighting!* 0:31:10 19yo died after this medication in Canada!* 0:33:44 NICK, UK: TikTok degradation for women. Trump hate?* 0:46:21 Embrace International Women's Day: Mercedes-Benz ad (Hassan)* 0:56:24 "Practice Makes Perfect" - Bullfrogs & Butterflies (1978)* 1:00:46 WILLIAM, CA: Mexico kidnapping and other mess involving blacks* 1:05:49 Supers: National Proofreading Day, Betsy Ross Flag, Devils fighting, PDF* 1:11:54 It's also Holi (India Hindu "holiday")* 1:17:52 Worm Moon in March!* 1:19:40 RICK, VA: "insurrection" propaganda exposed! What do we do?* 1:30:05 Supers: What's a Chad? Use scalawag! "Medical Tourism"; all planned!* 1:37:24 JC, AR: You're a pretty-faced yes man, not an expert! Sorry!* 1:44:35 Michelle Obama cried when Trump took the White House* 1:50:26 JOHN, KY: The state of whites in America* 1:55:23 Last Supers: Scalawag* 1:56:25 "Tu Es La Force Du Silence" - AtaraxiaBLOG https://www.thehakereport.com/blog/2023/3/8/womens-day-ca-vs-walgreens-michelle-cried-wed-3-8-23 PODCAST: SUBSTACKThe Hake Report LIVE M-F 9-11 AM PT (12-2 ET) Call-in 1-888-775-3773 thehakereport.com VIDEO YouTube | Rumble* | BitChute | Facebook | Twitter | Odysee* | DLive PODCAST Apple | Spotify | Castbox | Podcast Addict | Pocket Casts | Substack (RSS) *SUPER CHATS on asterisked platforms, or Ko-fi | BuyMeACoffee | Streamlabs SUPPORT / EXCLUSIVES Substack | SubscribeStar | Locals || SHOP Teespring SEE ALSO Hake News on The JLP Show | Appearances elsewhere (other shows, etc.) Get full access to HAKE at thehakereport.substack.com/subscribe
This week on The Learning Curve, Cara and Gerard mark Women’s History Month with Lauren Redniss, author of Radioactive: Marie & Pierre Curie: A Tale of Love and Fallout, the first work of visual nonfiction to be named a finalist for the National Book Award. They explore how Redniss wove together artistic images, writing, reporting, science, and history to create a book that tells a story... Source
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Guy Kawasaki - Podcaster and Chief Evangelist, Canva An impressive, and sometimes controversial group of figures populates the pantheon of people who changed the world: Walt Disney; Estee Lauder; Jane Goodall; Henry Ford; Marie Curie; Gandhi; Steve Jobs; Martin Luther King Jr. It's tempting to assume that for this lot, greatness was somehow bestowed, like a birthright. And yet, when we dig deeper, we find that our remarkable people had to muddle through forks in the road, just like we do. Today, we'll hear from a man who knows a thing or two about pivoting–in business, in family, and in life. He'll help us consider a really tough question: What's the best career strategy? An entertaining conversation with fellow podcaster Guy Kawasaki, on this episode of Lead With a Question. Guest Bio: Guy Kawasaki is the chief evangelist of Canva and the creator of Guy Kawasaki's Remarkable People podcast. He is an executive fellow of the Haas School of Business (UC Berkeley), and adjunct professor of the University of New South Wales. He was the chief evangelist of Apple and a trustee of the Wikimedia Foundation. He has written Wise Guy, The Art of the Start 2.0, The Art of Social Media, Enchantment, and eleven other books. Kawasaki has a BA from Stanford University, an MBA from UCLA, and an honorary doctorate from Babson College. Guy's podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/guy-kawasakis-remarkable-people/id1483081827 Guy's website: https://guykawasaki.com https://guykawasaki.com/books/ --------- Please like, subscribe, rate, and review! Every listener interaction helps others discover the show too! Learn about the work we're doing at Bravecore by visiting our website at Home - Bravecore To drop us a line, head over to Contact - Bravecore
It's the greatest meeting of the minds since Einstein sat down with Marie Curie, a crossover episode with Danny Pellegrino and Everything Iconic. The premiere of New Jersey demands that two brains and two podcasts must cover this one crazy state. There are new girls, new noses and old feuds. Plus it's the Potomac finale, and the Grand Dame/ ambassador to Surrey County doesn't have to answer to anything!
One in four terminally ill people of working age find themselves in poverty. For them and their families, the agony of grief is compounded by financial worries.Matt hears from people pushed to bankruptcy by their illness, and discusses the Marie Curie charity campaign to give them the state pension.Plus Finkelvitch: Columnists Daniel Finkelstein and David Aaronovitch ask whether it's time to sack Nadhim Zahawi, failures in the probation service, and political fantasists. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Welcome back, Malpals! To kick off SEASON 6, we're covering the fascinating life of the incredible Marie Curie. From her childhood in war-torn Poland, Marie would go on to become one of the most accomplished scientists of all time. She was the first woman to win a Nobel Prize, the first person to win a Nobel Prize TWICE, and she remains the ONLY person who has won Nobel Prizes in TWO different scientific categories. The picture of dedication, perseverance, intellect, curiosity, this is one story you won't want to miss. If you want to help us grow, don't forget to subscribe and leave us a review!Send us an email at: firstname.lastname@example.orgFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter: @malpracticepodcastSources for this episode:https://www.proclinical.com/blogs/2020-3/10-most-influential-women-in-history-of-science-and-medicinehttps://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marie_Curiehttps://www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/1903/marie-curie/biographical/https://www.mariecurie.org.uk/who/our-history/marie-curie-the-scientisthttps://www.biography.com/scientist/marie-curiehttps://www.smithsonianmag.com/history/madame-curies-passion-74183598/https://fee.org/articles/woman-of-science/https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/the-film-radioactive-shows-how-marie-curie-was-a-woman-of-the-future/ Support the show
After Samantha is suspended from school for throwing a slice of carrot cake at the school bully, Nanny Piggins tells the children the story of her distant cousin, the brilliant and alluring scientist - Marie Curie.If you'd like to come to the launch of 'Friday Barnes 11, Last Chance' in Melbourne on January 28th 2023 here's the link... https://fridaybarnes11at3.eventbrite.comIf you'd like to come to the Sydney event for 'Friday Barnes 11, Last Chance' at the Better Read Than Dead Bookstore on February 4th 2023 here's the link... https://www.betterreadevents.com/events/story-time-chat-with-r-a-sprattSupport the show at https://www.buymeacoffee.com/storiesrasprattSupport the show
An English Listening Lesson To Help Fight Homelessness Listening to this English lesson is a great way to improve your English comprehension skills and boost your vocabulary. You'll gain a better understanding of homelessness in the UK and the charities that are working to help those affected. Not only will you improve your English language skills, but you'll also have the chance to make a difference in the lives of people living on the streets of Britain. The holidays are a time of joy and celebration, but unfortunately, this isn't the case for many of the people living on the streets of Britain. Despite the hard work of charities and volunteers to help, homelessness continues to be a major problem in the UK. Today, we'll learn more about this issue and the people affected by it. Through listening to a variety of sources, we can gain a better understanding of the problem and ways to help. Join us as we use our English language skills to learn more and make a difference this holiday season. ✔Lesson transcript: https://adeptenglish.com/lessons/english-listening-practice-homeless-britain/ Every year, thousands of people in the UK become homeless because of a variety of social and economic factors. According to a 2019 report from the Office for National Statistics, about 4,677 people were sleeping rough on any night in England in 2018. This is a decrease from 2017's figure of 4,751, but homelessness remains an issue in the UK. Charities such as Marie Curie offer help and support to those affected by homelessness, providing expert care, emotional support, and practical help. Through these organisations, we can make a difference in the lives of those affected by homelessness. Help us make more content with a donation https://adeptengli.sh/donate This lesson is a great opportunity to practice your English listening skills in a meaningful and engaging way. You'll be able to listen to a clear and easy to follow Native English speaker talking about charities that are making a difference. By listening to these stories, you'll gain a better understanding of the issue and the people affected by it. So join us in using our English language skills to learn more and make a difference this holiday season.