Dr. S. James Gates, Jr. talks about how physics is magical <I>Science</I> Podcasts

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Showing multimedia 41-50 out of 62411.

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Female Fiddler Crab Bearing Eggs

Female Fiddler Crab Bearing Eggs
This is an egg-bearing female fiddler crab, Uca pugnax, at Plum Island, Mass.

Contact: Diana Kenney
dkenney@mbl.edu
508-289-7139
Marine Biological Laboratory

Tick Resting on Grass

Tick Resting on Grass
This is a tick resting on a blade of grass. Some species of ticks are among the many animals that have incorporated bacterial toxin genes into their genomes.

Contact: Leila Gray
leilag@uw.edu
206-685-0381
University of Washington Health Sciences/UW Medicine

Human Pain Receptor Neurons Developed from Fibroblasts

Human Pain Receptor Neurons Developed from Fibroblasts
This image shows human noxious stimulus detecting sensory neurons produced by converting skin cells with a set of five genes to this new fate -- enabling study of 'pain' in a dish.

Contact: B. D. Colen
bd_colen@harvard.edu
617-413-1224
Harvard University

Sara Schmitt, Oregon State University

Sara Schmitt, Oregon State University
Researcher Sara Schmitt works with a child; Schmitt conducted research on a self-regulation intervention as a doctoral student at Oregon State University.

Contact: Megan McClelland
megan.mcclelland@oregonstate.edu
541-737-9225
Oregon State University

<I>Stachys caroliniana</I> Wide Shot

Stachys caroliniana Wide Shot
The Stachys caroliniana population on Cat Island continues to thrive to this day.

Contact: Steven Powell
spowell2@mailbox.sc.edu
803-777-1923
University of South Carolina

<I>Stachys caroliniana</I> Widest Shot

Stachys caroliniana Widest Shot
University of South Carolina professor John Nelson, curator of the A.C. Moore Herbarium, worked with Douglas Rayner to establish S. carolinana as a new species.

Contact: Steven Powell
spowell2@mailbox.sc.edu
803-777-1923
University of South Carolina

<I>Stachys caroliniana</I>

Stachys caroliniana
Stachys caroliniana has been found in two populations in South Carolina, both located near the Santee River.

Contact: Steven Powell
spowell2@mailbox.sc.edu
803-777-1923
University of South Carolina

Leopard

Leopard
The research team attaches a GPS collar to a leopard.

Contact: Stephen Sautner
ssautner@wcs.org
718-220-3682
Wildlife Conservation Society

<I>Muscicapa sodhii</I>

Muscicapa sodhii
A new bird series is confirmed 15 years after its first observation.

Contact: B. Rose Huber
brhuber@princeton.edu
609-258-0157
Princeton University, Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs

Sulawesi, Indonesia

Sulawesi, Indonesia
The newly named Sulawesi streaked flycatcher (Muscicapa sodhii), distinguished by its mottled throat and short wings, was found in the forested lowlands of Sulawesi where it had last been ...

Contact: B. Rose Huber
brhuber@princeton.edu
609-258-0157
Princeton University, Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs

Showing multimedia 41-50 out of 62411.

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