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A podcast about Open Science, Open Access, Open Education, Open Data, Open Software ... pretty much «open anything». Produced by the University Library at UIT The Arctic University of Norway. Founder and host of episodes 1-31: Erik Lieungh. Host from episode 32 onwards: Per Pippin Aspaas.
 
Open science concepts explained as stories in 10 minutes or less, hosted by Heidi Seibold. We'd love to hear your story! If you think you might have a story to tell, write an e-mail to opensciencestories@gmail.com This podcast is licensed under CC-BY 4.0 RSS feed: https://anchor.fm/s/46287364/podcast/rss Contact: opensciencestories@gmail.com
 
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Open Science

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Open Science

Oxford University

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In this series of podcasts we consider the impact of opening up science: allowing both the research community and the public to freely access the results of scientific work. Individuals can be fully informed about medical or environmental research, students worldwide can get access to the latest work, and software agents can roam the vast scientific knowledge base seeking patterns and correlations that no human has observed. Ultimately, it may profoundly change the way science is done. The r ...
 
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Open World

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Open World

Flash Forward Presents

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Open World is a fiction anthology podcast about how science and technology serve as a backdrop for imagining a better future, helping us envision the positive influence that science and tech can play in a real tomorrow.Hosted & produced by award winning podcasters Keisha “TK” Dutes and Rose Eveleth, each episode speaks to the pressing concerns of our times through love, friendship, community, compassion, and sustainability.
 
Blood Advances, a Journal of the American Society of Hematology, provides an open international forum for the publication of original articles describing basic laboratory, translational, and clinical investigations in hematology and related sciences. Music for Blood Advances Talks is preformed by the Art Topilow Trio
 
A podcast for the bold and curious to help you navigate our world's accelerating weirdness — about science and the philosophy of it, prehistory and post-humanity and deep time, non-human agency and non-duality, science fiction and the stories we regard as real, complex systems and sustainability (or lack thereof), psychedelics as a form of training for a weirding present and proliferating futures, art and creativity as service and as inquiry. Join paleontologist-futurist Michael Garfield eve ...
 
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MQ Open Mind

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MQ Open Mind

MQ: Transforming Mental Health

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MQ Open Mind looks at the science behind mental health and its potential to transform lives. The show digs deep into the cutting-edge research taking on mental illness and speaks to the people it could help. Hear conversations on a range of different conditions, from depression and anxiety to schizophrenia and bipolar. Brought to you by the mental health research charity, MQ: Transforming Mental Health
 
Partial or total loss of sight affects millions of people worldwide. Many cases are preventable or curable, but simple interventions are not available in some poorer countries. The 15 video tracks in this album explore the impact of visual impairment and corrective treatments. Derek Child explains how he learned to adapt to losing his sight and the training that helps him stay mobile and independent. Experts from Contamac reveal the science behind lens production. The Good Health Train bring ...
 
Traumatic injury causes millions of deaths and disabilities globally and cases are rising as road traffic increases. This album features a real-life simulation of the aftermath of a car crash and reveals the crucial steps paramedics must take to tend to the injured driver and get him into the ambulance. It shows the importance of the Platinum Ten Minutes and the Golden Hour, key concepts which the ambulance services follow when dealing with life-threatening conditions. This material forms pa ...
 
The adaptation of H.G. Wells’ novel ‘The War of The Worlds’ in 1938 showed the power of radio to capture listeners’ imagination through science-fiction - and in doing so demonstrated how mass media could be used to communicate science to different audiences. For decades, print and broadcast media have used different genres to portray the sciences, and the popularity of TV programmes like the BBC’s Blue Planet and the longevity of Horizon illustrates a current demand for science broadcasting. ...
 
Is it time to listen to something different? Something alternate, without the usual bias, or levity applied to subjects routinely dismissed? If you find yourself viewing the normal world as odd, or perhaps out-of-touch with your own reality, tune in to our podcast, where we will be sharing the words (and various missions) of the OeC Magazine columnists, and people within the different communities that touch our hearts, our souls, and of course, manifest change within our fractured world.Our ...
 
The American Express Open OPEN MINDS conversation series places you alongside some of the world's most brilliant thinkers as they examine how we live and work. Hosted by Eric Ries, bestselling author of The Lean Startup and The Startup Way, this podcast combines research from behavioral psychology, management science and the history of innovation, to offer deep insights on how to make your work life more productive, connected and fulfilling. Visit openforum.com/openminds to learn more about ...
 
The Best Science (BS) Medicine Podcast is a weekly presentation where practitioners can get evidence-based drug therapy content that is practical, entertaining and promotes healthy scepticism. In essence, we are the Medication Mythbusters. We present information that is useful and relevant to physicians, pharmacists, nurses, physician assistants and other health professionals, and that can easily be incorporated into day-to-day practice. The podcast is presented by Dr. James McCormack, Profe ...
 
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Open Rhodes

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Open Rhodes

Caitlyn Rhodes

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Five minutes a day will transform your life. Open Rhodes provides healing, clarity, guidance, and motivation to bring about the change you desire. Here, you will tare down the walls of your comfort zone to build a greater, more fulfilling life. This is no hippy talk, this is science.
 
Whoever said history repeats itself sure had a point, and that's what we are investigating in this youthful history podcast. While studying and learning alongside our community, we put together episodes detailing various topics from across time and attempt to make connections with our modern day. We plunge into the theories, ideas, and events that shaped our world and society into what we know now. It is our goal to open up a discussion and discourse into history and the social sciences. The ...
 
David Yakobovitch explores AI for consumers through fireside conversations with industry thought leaders on HumAIn. From Chief Data Scientists and AI Advisors, to Leaders who advance AI for All, the HumAIn Podcast is the channel to release new AI products, to learn about industry trends, and to bridge the gap between humans and machines in the Fourth Industrial Revolution.
 
Data. Is it all about technology, engineering or coding? We often don't see the immediate impact on other fields. But life sciences require data to advance. Join pioneers, entrepreneurs, investors and academics to discover the power and influence of data in medicine, genomics, biodiversity, marine sciences... When data meets know-how in the life sciences, we immerse ourselves in a different world – bioinformatics. Supported by ELIXIR Europe
 
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Steaming Piles of Science

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Steaming Piles of Science

Savannah Barnett: researcher and PhD candidate

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My goal is to provide audience-driven discussion about basic science and scientific headlines we see in the media. Do you want to know about space travel? How are scientists studying addiction? What are some advances in climate research? Let me know what you are interested in by commenting on my website, or on my Facebook page, and I will get an answer for any science question you may have. Not satisfied with our expertise? In addition our discussions about science, we will be interviewing t ...
 
Life…On Our Terms is the podcast that shines a light on amazing individuals who’ve rewritten the rules and forged their own successful paths. Presented by Gemma Cairney, this series with The Open University features sit-down chats with remarkable guests as we ask what they think about education, and how being able to learn in a way that works for them is key to achieving their ambitions. Each week, Gemma will be joined by a guest such as George The Poet, Jamal Edwards or Lavinya Stennett, as ...
 
BMJ Open is an online, open access journal, dedicated to publishing medical research from all disciplines and therapeutic areas. The journal publishes all research study types, from study protocols to phase I trials to meta-analyses, including small or specialist studies. Publishing procedures are built around fully open peer review and continuous publication, publishing research online as soon as the article is ready.BMJ Open aims to promote transparency in the publication process by publis ...
 
Zengineering Podcast is for everyone who loves Science & Technology and also cares deeply about the beauty of Life's Big Questions. We (Adam & Brian) are obsessed with the spot where modern Science, Technology & Engineering meet Philosophy, Art & Spirituality. We have found this to be the place where the most interesting questions are both formulated and discussed. It's the place where mental models are born, and that's what we're really chasing. Are you? Support this podcast: https://anchor ...
 
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Radio Swammerdam

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Radio Swammerdam

Radio Swammerdam op AmsterdamFM

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Radio Swammerdam is vernoemd naar de zeventiende-eeuwse wetenschapper Jan Swammerdam die er een rariteitenkabinet in Amsterdam op na hield. Iedere uitzending interviewen wij wetenschappers over hun onderzoek, wordt een bijdrage geleverd door één van onze columnisten en gaan we op wetenschappelijke reportage. Iedere zondag om 11:00 uur zijn we live te horen via Radio Salto, 108.6 FM, 99.4FM en/of hier terug te luisteren. Hoofdredactie: Aafke Kok. Redactie: Josta Bosma, Lianne Hooijmans, Nash ...
 
In this podcast, entrepreneur and angel investor Flavio Rump discusses the biggest bottlenecks and the future of drug discovery by speaking with some of the sharpest, most innovative minds in drug discovery, biotechnology and related fields. We talk about machine learning for high-throughput screening, open source drug discovery and other trends that are changing how drug discovery gets done.
 
Decoding Superhuman is a show for those looking for an elevated human experience through health. Boomer Anderson, Decoding Superhuman’s host, interviews the top thought leaders in the fields of health and performance optimization. This includes deep dives into chronobiology, minimum effective exercise, technology, the future of work, nutrition, productivity, applications of Eastern medicine, neuroscience, data, omics testing and technologies, and tactics to live a healthy and optimized life. ...
 
Discover all things nutrition and health without the dogma. Pursuit of Health was borne out of a twenty-year career as a hospital-based dietitian and my desire to detox from the heavily dogmatic teachings of traditional dietetics. My interest in nutrition and health has always one of pure curiosity and I love pursuing all points of view and exploring different lines of evidence and not just what’s found in the halls of conventional wisdom.I am on a mission to connect people to all the player ...
 
Let’s Make Life Happen is a show that will tweak your interest in personal and professional leadership or self growth. "I hope you find the show, encouraging, enlightening and informative." The show is structured to teach a little, discuss a little, open a new door of thought and bring positive re-enforcement to your week. Let’s have fun as we have conversation about LIFE. "When we begin to realize that there are patterns affecting our lives and we have adverse life stressors, it is not unco ...
 
The annual student-run Foreign Affairs Symposium at The Johns Hopkins University is returning to the Homewood campus this month, with several prominent speakers scheduled to appear during the spring semester under the theme, “From the Front Line to the Bottom Line.” All of the events are free and open to the public and take place at 8 p.m. in Shriver Hall Auditorium on their appointed dates. Each lecture is followed by a reception with the speaker and a book signing, if applicable. Retired G ...
 
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show series
 
In the last twenty years, cosmology has unexpectedly emerged as one of the most exciting and dynamic fields of modern science. From astoundingly precise measurements of the cosmic microwave background to the ongoing mysteries of dark energy and dark matter, modern cosmology is unquestionably in the midst of its Golden Age. And yet, one of the most …
 
Democratic Lessons: What the Greeks Can Teach Us is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Josiah Ober, Tsakopoulos-Kounalakis Professor in Honor of Constantine Mitsotakis Professor of Political Science and Classics at Stanford University. This extensive conversation includes topics such as the serendipitous factors that…
 
Matthew Ricketson joins to discuss how newsrooms, the engine rooms of reporting, have shrunk. A generation of journalists has borne witness to seismic changes in the media and this book shares their stories as essays and narrative interviews. Names include from more than 50 Australian journalists – including Amanda Meade, David Marr and Flip Prior …
 
In the last twenty years, cosmology has unexpectedly emerged as one of the most exciting and dynamic fields of modern science. From astoundingly precise measurements of the cosmic microwave background to the ongoing mysteries of dark energy and dark matter, modern cosmology is unquestionably in the midst of its Golden Age. And yet, one of the most …
 
Katherine Chandler's Unmanning: How Humans, Machines and Media Perform Drone Warfare (Rutgers UP, 2020) studies the conditions that create unmanned platforms in the United States through a genealogy of experimental, pilotless planes flown between 1936 and 1992. Characteristics often attributed to the drone--including machine-like control, enmity an…
 
Katherine Chandler's Unmanning: How Humans, Machines and Media Perform Drone Warfare (Rutgers UP, 2020) studies the conditions that create unmanned platforms in the United States through a genealogy of experimental, pilotless planes flown between 1936 and 1992. Characteristics often attributed to the drone--including machine-like control, enmity an…
 
Book workshops produce great books, but too few scholars have access to the resources needed to organize and execute one, especially scholars at Historically Black Colleges and Universities, Hispanic Serving Institutions, Asian American and Pacific Islander Serving Institutions, and Tribal Colleges and Universities. The 2021 American Political Scie…
 
How have Black women lead a digital revolution? In Digital Black Feminism (NYU Press, 2021), Catherine Knight Steele, an assistant professor of communication at the University of Maryland, places digital Black feminism within the longer-term context of Black feminism and Black women’s experiences in America. The book considers examples from the Bla…
 
From A New Hope to The Rise of Skywalker and beyond, this book offers the first complete assessment and philosophical exploration of the Star Wars universe. Lucasfilm: Filmmaking, Philosophy, and the Star Wars Universe (Bloomsbury, 2021) examines the ways in which these iconic films were shaped by global cultural mythologies and world cinema, as we…
 
Is the master number 11 magical? Astro Numerologist Jesse Kalsi believes so when she states that 'the universe speaks to us through numbers'. Enjoy today's podcast on numerology... For more information email our host at roweaton@bigpond.com, or leave us a message on our contact page via tomspod.com! Support the show (https://www.tomspod.com/store.h…
 
Het leven in de stad kan druk en hectisch zijn en veel stress met zich meebrengen. Als je de huidige mannier van leven vergelijkt met die van mensen tienduizenden jaren geleden zul je gigantische verschillen zien en kan je je afvragen of wij wel “gemaakt zijn” voor die huidige omstandigheden. Worden we depressief van het wonen in een stad? En komt …
 
Based on twelve years of anthropological exploration, Vincent Ialenti's Deep Time Reckoning: How Future Thinking Can Help Earth Now (MIT Press, 2020) is an engaging guide on deep time learning to reorient our understanding of time and space. As each chapter begins with creative vignettes to capture the reader's imagination and empathy and concludes…
 
Based on twelve years of anthropological exploration, Vincent Ialenti's Deep Time Reckoning: How Future Thinking Can Help Earth Now (MIT Press, 2020) is an engaging guide on deep time learning to reorient our understanding of time and space. As each chapter begins with creative vignettes to capture the reader's imagination and empathy and concludes…
 
Why do Southeast Asia specialists get tired of explaining that the politics of the region cannot be reduced to a zero-sum game of Chinese-US great power rivalries? How do relatively small Southeast Asian states negotiate their relations with these major powers in an increasingly antagonistic environment? And why has the idea of the Indo-Pacific bec…
 
Listen to this interview of Josh Schimel and Karl Ritz, Editors-in-Chief of Soil Biology and Biochemistry. We talk about the people who all scientists are, and we demonstrate why all that matters to your next submission. Karl Ritz : "It is definitely important that authors take seriously matters of text presentation and formatting. And one of the r…
 
Interpreting International Politics (Routledge, 2014) is a short and lively account of how international relations was founded and developed as an interpretivist discipline, and why it matters that it was. Its author, Cecelia Lynch, joins this episode of New Books in Interpretive Political and Social Science to discuss the interplay between interpr…
 
The discussion of factions in American politics is as old as the republic itself. But there is more to consider, particularly in terms of the way that contemporary factions operate within our current political landscape. Political Scientist Rachel Blum, in her new book, How The How the Tea Party Captured the GOP: Insurgent Factions in American Poli…
 
I could not think of a better way to start my tenure as host of New Books in Central Asian Studies than discussing Slow Anti-Americanism: Social Movements & Symbolic Politics in Central Asia (Stanford University Press 2021) with its author, Prof Edward Schatz from the University of Toronto. The book offers a privileged vantage point to assess the p…
 
On this episode, J.J. Mull interviews author Hannah Zeavin about her new book, The Distance Cure: A History of Teletherapy (MIT Press, 2021). Among Zeavin’s central interventions in the book is to reframe what is normally understood as the “therapeutic dyad” as always already a triad: therapist, patient, and mediating communication technology. Acro…
 
In the 1960s, the radical youth of Western Europe’s New Left rebelled against the democratic welfare state and their parents’ antiquated politics of reform. It was not the first time an upstart leftist movement was built on the ruins of the old. New Lefts: The Making of a Radical Tradition (Princeton University Press, 2021) traces the history of ne…
 
Luci Marzola's book Engineering Hollywood: Technology, Technicians, and the Science of Building Studio System (Oxford University Press, 2021) tells the story of the formation of the Hollywood studio system not as the product of a genius producer, but as an industry that brought together creative practices and myriad cutting-edge technologies in way…
 
This week I talk to philosopher C. Thi Nguyen (objectionable.com | @add_hawk) of the University of Utah, author of Games: Agency as Art and many fascinating papers on social knowledge and the psychology of games, transparency in society, and the philosophy of science — the very philosophical concerns with which I’m obsessed and to which I have devo…
 
Everyone has heard of Alexei Navalny, the leader of Russia's opposition to Putin's rule. But what do we really know of him? Navalny: Putin's Nemesis, Russia's Future? (Oxford, 2021) provides the first detailed description of Navalny's history and trajectory. Most importantly, Ben Noble, Morvan Lallouet, and Jan Matti Dollbaum turn the one-dimension…
 
Mary Wollstonecraft (1759 –1797) was one of the most important moral philosophers and political theorists ever. Her writings on liberty and equality have been embraced by thinkers both in her own day and since her early death. Lionized by feminists and demonized by others as dangerous and a loose woman to boot, Wollstonecraft produced a small but p…
 
Humphrey Chen: How AI Can Revolutionize the Way We Consume Video [Audio] Podcast: Play in new window | Download Subscribe: Google Podcasts | Spotify | Stitcher | TuneIn | RSS Humphrey Chen is the CEO and Co-Founder of CLIPr. He has a BS in Management Science from MIT. His work in tech specializes in the use of technology to make people and companie…
 
The phrase, “state of nature”, has been used over centuries to describe the uncultivated state of lands and animals, nudity, innocence, heaven and hell, interstate relations, and the locus of pre- and supra-political rights, such as the right to resistance, to property, to create and leave polities, and the freedom of religion, speech, and opinion,…
 
Potatoes are the world's fourth most important food crop, yet they were unknown to most of humanity before 1500. Rebecca Earle, Feeding the People: The Politics of the Potato (Cambridge UP, 2020) traces the global journey of this popular foodstuff from the Andes to everywhere. The potato's global history reveals the ways in which our ideas about ea…
 
Harnessing the Sun is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Jenny Nelson, Professor of Physics and Head of the Climate Change mitigation team at the Grantham Institute at Imperial College London. After inspiring insights about Jenny Nelson’s academic journey, the conversation examines different solar energy processes, s…
 
Harnessing the Sun is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Jenny Nelson, Professor of Physics and Head of the Climate Change mitigation team at the Grantham Institute at Imperial College London. After inspiring insights about Jenny Nelson’s academic journey, the conversation examines different solar energy processes, s…
 
Deep breathing is key to most metaphysical and physical practices. Here is your opportunity to learn the basics of how to breathe deeply. Find yourself a space in nature and follow each of the basic breathwork moves. Don't worry if you need to playback a step, it's all part of the learning process. For more information email our host at roweaton@bi…
 
Veel soorten zijn met uitsterven bedreigd en door klimaatverandering worden dat er steeds meer. Maar is dat eigenlijk erg? En zou de mens ook kunnen uitsterven? In deze aflevering gaan bioloog Gerard Oostermeijer van de Universiteit van Amsterdam en filosoof Floris van den Berg van de Universiteit Utrecht in gesprek over biodiversiteit, milieufilos…
 
For decades, lesbian feminists across the United States and Canada have created information to build movements and survive in a world that doesn't want them. In Information Activism: A Queer History of Lesbian Media Technologies (Duke UP, 2020), Cait McKinney traces how these women developed communication networks, databases, and digital archives t…
 
Those awe-inspiring dinosaur skeletons on display in museums do not spring fully assembled from the earth. Technicians known as preparators have painstakingly removed the fossils from rock, repaired broken bones, and reconstructed missing pieces to create them. These specimens are foundational evidence for paleontologists, and yet the work and work…
 
The Limits of Consciousness is based on an in-depth filmed conversation between Howard Burton and Martin Monti, Associate Professor in Psychology and Neurosurgery, Brain Injury Research Centre, UCLA. This extensive conversation examines Martin Monti’s innovative work with patients who are in a vegetative state or minimally conscious state which has…
 
Race, while drawn from the visual cues of human diversity, is an idea with a measurable past, an identifiable present, and an uncertain future. The concept of race has been at the center of both triumphs and tragedies in American history and has had a profound effect on the human experience. Race Unmasked: Biology and Race in the Twentieth Century …
 
Those awe-inspiring dinosaur skeletons on display in museums do not spring fully assembled from the earth. Technicians known as preparators have painstakingly removed the fossils from rock, repaired broken bones, and reconstructed missing pieces to create them. These specimens are foundational evidence for paleontologists, and yet the work and work…
 
Race, while drawn from the visual cues of human diversity, is an idea with a measurable past, an identifiable present, and an uncertain future. The concept of race has been at the center of both triumphs and tragedies in American history and has had a profound effect on the human experience. Race Unmasked: Biology and Race in the Twentieth Century …
 
With years of experience as the Representative of the Fourth District in North Carolina, as an educator, a writer, and a political scientist, David Price examines the last 45 years of politics in the United States Congress, in North Carolina, and in his life as a member of the U.S. House of Representatives. Representative Price currently serves as …
 
When Google announced that it planned to digitize books to make the world's knowledge accessible to all, questions were raised about the roles and responsibilities of libraries, the rights of authors and publishers, and whether a powerful corporation should be the conveyor of such a fundamental public good. Along Came Google: A History of Library D…
 
Peter Godfrey-Smith knows his cephalopods. Once of CUNY and now a professor of history and philosophy of science at University of Sydney, his truly capacious career includes books such as Theory and Reality (2003; 2nd edition in 2020), Darwinian Populations and Natural Selection (2009) and most recently Metazoa. RtB--including two Brandeis undergra…
 
Dave Bechberger: How Connected Data Impacts Our Daily Interactions [Audio] Podcast: Play in new window | Download Subscribe: Google Podcasts | Spotify | Stitcher | TuneIn | RSS Dave Berchberger is a Senior Graph Architect at Amazon Web Services (AWS). He is known for his expertise in distributed data architecture being a thought leader in graph dat…
 
To many observers, Congress has become a deeply partisan institution where ideologically-distinct political parties do little more than engage in legislative trench warfare. A zero-sum, winner-take-all approach to congressional politics has replaced the bipartisan comity ofpast eras. If the parties cannot get everything they want in national policy…
 
Neoclassical economic theory shows that under the right conditions, prices alone can guide markets to efficient outcomes. But what if it it’s hard to find the right price? In many important markets, a buyer’s willingness to pay for one good (say, the right to use a certain part of the radio spectrum range in San Francisco) will depend on the price …
 
Octopuses can open jars to get food, and chimpanzees can plan for the future. An IBM computer named Watson won on Jeopardy! and Alexa knows our favorite songs. But do animals and smart machines really have intelligence comparable to that of humans? In Bots and Beasts: What Makes Machines, Animals, and People Smart? (MIT Press, 2021), Paul Thagard l…
 
Homewaters: A Human and Natural History of Puget Sound (University of Washington Press, 2021) tells a story about exploitation and a story of hope. Focusing on the life histories of both humans and the natural world, Williams presents an account of how people and place are connected by demonstrating the transformation of the landscape through geolo…
 
Octopuses can open jars to get food, and chimpanzees can plan for the future. An IBM computer named Watson won on Jeopardy! and Alexa knows our favorite songs. But do animals and smart machines really have intelligence comparable to that of humans? In Bots and Beasts: What Makes Machines, Animals, and People Smart? (MIT Press, 2021), Paul Thagard l…
 
Massamigratie als gevolg van klimaatverandering? 1 en 1 is 2 zou je zeggen. Maar wat leren we van de mensen die in risico gebieden als Bangladesh en op kleine eilanden leven? En hoe combineer je informatie uit grote datasets met empirisch onderzoek? Universitair hoofddocent en Vidi-onderzoeker aan de onderzoeksgroep milieubeleid van de Universiteit…
 
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