Archive : Nature podcast. Previous episodes can be accessed here. To download a show to your computer, right click the Download mp. Save target as/Save link as' and save the file to your computer or a CD. Nature Extra: Backchat April 2. Listen now . Plus, biases in artificial intelligence and how scientific papers are getting harder to read. Hear three experts discuss the evidence for interventions, how to get help to the right people, and which problem, if solved, would help the most.
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Previous episodes can be accessed here. To download a show to your computer, right click the Download mp3 link and select 'Save target as/Save link as' and.
Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from March, 'Green boughs will cover thee' by Sarah L Byrne. Plus, the Great Barrier Reef in hot water, and trying to explain 'time crystals'. Shamini Bundell and Richard Hodson read you their favourite from February, 'Fermi's zookeepers' by David Gullen. Shamini Bundell reads you their favourite from January, 'The last robot' by S. Adam Levy reads you his favourite from November, ’Melissa' by Troy Stieglitz. Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from October, 'The sixth circle' by J. Find out who took home the prizes for Medicine or Physiology, Physics and Chemistry.
Miranda Keeling reads you our favourite from September, ’Try Catch Throw’ by Andrew Neil Gray. Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from August, 'Interdimensional trade benefits' by Brian Trent. Adam Levy reads you his favourite from July, 'Revision theory' by Blaize M. Why do space missions always get so much attention? And why are rhinos being airlifted to Australia? The psychological toll of war, how to count the dead, and predicting conflict in the 2. The Nature Podcast team read you their favourite from June, .
How should reporters cover the US elections when nobody says anything about science? Plus a dramatic and dangerous Antarctic rescue.
Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from May, . Adam Levy and Shamini Bundell read you their favourite from April, . Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from March, 'Adjenia' by Natalia Theodoridou. Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from February, 'Duck, duck, duck' by Samantha Murray. Scientists at the LIGO collaboration reported their discovery yesterday in Washington, DC. Reporters Adam Levy and Alexandra Witze take stock. Shamini Bundell reads 'Beyond 5.
Mike Brotherton. Travis Langley explains all in this Podcast Extra, using examples from his new book . Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from November, 'One slow step for man' by S R Algernon. Will there ever be another theory like it, or another scientist like Einstein? Plus, International Years as news pegs. Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from October, 'Staff meeting, as seen by the spam filter' by Alex Shvartsman. Shamini Bundell and Geoff Marsh read you their favourite from September, Time Flies, by Carie Juettner.
In this Podcast Extra, Geoff Marsh hears from Steve about how we, as a society, should embrace those who think differently. Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from August, The Shoulder of Orion, by Eric Garside 3 September 2.
Listen now . Plus, mini organs in dishes, and how mitochondria power our muscles. Shamini Bundell reads you her favourite from July, Outpatient, by Dan Stout Podcast Extra - Backchat: Listen now . Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from June, Heart worm, by J. Roth 2.
June 2. 01. 5: Listen now . The team also discuss the importance of species names, and the latest ancient human DNA find. Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from May, Tempus omnia revelat, by Tian Li. In the 1. 96. 0s, an enigmatic American engineer proposed that sound could have been recorded into clay pots, paintings, and other ancient objects as they were made. This episode explores his legacy - - and the science behind resurrecting the sounds of the past.
Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from April, Bread of life, by Beth Cato. In this episode, Geoff Marsh meets a variety of researchers and animals who persevere at the communication barrier in the name of science. Plus, a gene editing technique comes under fire, and the American editors' biggest language gripes.
Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from March, Perfection, by John Frizell. This show examines music’s influence on the development of modern science and the foundations of acoustics. Lute music courtesy of Naxos Licensing. But increasingly, researchers around the world think it may also have some more sinister effects. In this episode of Audiofile, find out just what plane noise could mean for the health of those who have to hear it. Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from January, The Descent of Man, by Christoph Weber. In this episode of Audiofile, Nature's sound science series: what bats can teach us about the limits of human perception.
Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from December, Missed Message, by Rachel Reddick. Geoff Marsh visits The Institute of Sexology for an interview with co- curator Honor Beddard. Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from November, Ice and white roses, by Rebecca Birch 2. November 2. 01. 4: Listen now . Geoff Marsh reads you his favourite from October, Dumpster Diving, by Alvaro Zinos- Amaro.
The 'hobbit' transformed the story of human evolution. Four experts discuss what it means for their field. In this episode, Nobel Prize excitement (and frustrations), and the world's oldest cave art. Noah Baker reads you his favourite from September, The tiger waiting on the shore, by Paul Currion. On this pilot episode, Rosetta spacecraft excitement, the genetics of intelligence, and sociable scientists. Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from August, The angle of the light on the bloodstained kitchen floor, by Matt Mikalatos. Lizzie Gibney reads you her favourite from July, Benjy's Birthday, by John Grant.
But what draws these scientists from the lab bench to a film set? Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from June, Emancipation, by Joao Ramalho- Santos. Michael Stacey reads you his favourite from May, Variations, by William Meikle. Noah Baker reads you our favourite from April, Pop- ups, by Robert Dawson. In a new book he talks about his experiences and sets out our current understanding of the condition. Plus, our favourite entries to Nature’s snappy sci- fi story competition, Podcast Extra - Futures: Listen now .
Now its sister title Nature Physics has followed suit, publishing a sci- fi story each month. Kerri Smith reads you this month’s tale, The stuff we don't do, by Marissa Lingen. The experiment became a defining example of how science should be done. Colin Sullivan reads you his favourite from February, Coffee in end times, by Alvaro Zinos- Amaro and Alex Shvartsman.
It was the face and brain cast of an extinct primate - perhaps an early ape- like relative of humans. But the paleontology community shunned the find.
It works a treat, but it hasn't always been fashionable. A new 'biography' delves into the theory's past contributions and its future. Charlotte Stoddart reads you our favourite from January, Okami, by Grace Tang. From these invisible realms shot x- rays, discovered by accident by the German scientist William R. Kerri Smith reads you our favourite from December, Sibyl, by Deborah Walker. Was the world at its smallest scales continuous, or built of discrete units?
Peter Cary reads you our favourite from November, Immeasurable, by H. Plus, the best science from outside Nature.
It opened with poetry and was written for a general audience. We hear how Nature began, and how it became the iconic science journal it is today. Huxley’s death, what have we still to learn from his work? Plus, the best science from outside Nature. But could this be a case of mistaken identity? Ewen Callaway reports on the new techniques solving an old mystery.
Ananyo Bhattacharya reads you his favourite from this month, Deep Impressions, by John Gilbey. Astronomy experts tell the story, and discuss how we can tell if there is life beyond the Earth.
Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from this month, The Rumination on What Isn't, by Alex Shvartsman. In this podcast, we hear how a 'wild idea' became plate tectonics, the unifying theory of earth sciences. Peter Cary reads you his favourite from this month, Time Heals All Wounds, by Grace Tang.
But their high impact comes with a low profile. This is a story of how basic science quietly became blockbuster medicine. Henry Gee reads you his favourite from this month, The Ostracons of Europa, by Ken Hinckley. John Westcott's secret project was to design radars. His work not only helped the war effort – it also led to new branches of science.
Henry Gee reads you his favourite from this month, Mortar Flowers, by Jessica May Lin. Were these beasts man's closest relative in the animal kingdom? Getting a gorilla to Europe was a rare event, and in 1. Nature heralds the arrival of a young specimen. Now a new book, Time Reborn by Lee Smolin, wants to put time back into physics. Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from this month, The Front Line, by Sylvia Spruck Wrigley. In this podcast, he and others recall events in the mid- 1.
Adam Rutherford reads you his favourite from this month, Survivors and Saviours, by Philip T. But fewer know that two other papers on DNA were published in the same issue of Nature. Learn more in the first of a new podcast series: the Nature Past.
Cast. Raymond Gosling, then a Ph. D student, made a crucial contribution. He speaks exclusively to Nature's Kerri Smith. Adam Rutherford reads you his favourite from this month, The Separatists, by KJ Kabza. Adam Rutherford reads you his favourite from this month, A Gift of Pain, by V.
Kerri Smith reads you her favourite from this month, To My Father, by David G. Plus, the biggest threats you've never heard of. Archivist Jenny Shaw and science writer Georgina Ferry argue that we should be preserving these documents. This month we read you five contemporary sci- fi poems from the UK, as featured in the new anthology Where Rockets Burn Through. But it wasn't the 'missing link' they claimed. A new project is underway to work out who faked Piltdown Man.