show episodes
 
A weekly podcast to help you navigate your Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematica careers with utmost confidence! A show where you’ll learn strategize, tools and advice from expert guests and your lovely host Prasha S Dutra about how to believe in your brilliance & conquer the world of male dominated careers. Learn how to live a well rounded life in STEM & beyond!
 
Welcome to Science Sessions, the PNAS podcast program. Listen to brief conversations with cutting-edge researchers, Academy members, and policymakers as they discuss topics relevant to today's scientific community. Learn the behind-the-scenes story of work published in PNAS, plus a broad range of scientific news about discoveries that affect the world around us.
 
STEMnews is the 15-20 minute weekly coverage of prominent news, significant events, and notable accomplishments from within the Science, Technology, Engineering, & Mathematics (STEM) fields. Every week, I search the current news and scholarly content to bring you the highlights of STEM from all over the world. Check us out on LinkedIn or Twitter @STEMnews Podcast.
 
Children are listening and learning from everything we say. The goal of the Kids Math Talk Podcast is to give parents and educators practical tips and insights that will deepen mathematical understanding while also encouraging the conversation about math to remain active and positive.
 
In “The Future of Everything,” host and Stanford bioengineering professor Russ Altman explores how technology, science and medicine are shaping our lives. From stretchable electronics to ecological surveillance, foldable microscopes and video editing with artificial intelligence, Altman asks his guests to discuss their role in creating the future — of everything. Read more on the Stanford Engineering website: https://engineering.stanford.edu/magazine/future-everything
 
The Data Skeptic Podcast features interviews and discussion of topics related to data science, statistics, machine learning, artificial intelligence and the like, all from the perspective of applying critical thinking and the scientific method to evaluate the veracity of claims and efficacy of approaches.
 
The Isaac Newton Institute for Mathematical Sciences (UK) is an international research centre based in Cambridge, UK. A part of the University of Cambridge, it has been hosting research programmes on mathematical themes since July of 1992. Launched in March 2019, the INI podcast series aims to highlight the diverse people and explore the many interconnected topics linked to the Institute's activities. Interviewees may range from visiting academics and lecturers to mathematicians, other scien ...
 
STEMpunk podcast is many things from informal chats with the hosts on STEM based topics, to interviews with STEM professionals and live events, all trying to figure out what STEM is. If you want to find out also, come along for the audio journey with us! STEMpunk is hosted by Tom Gordon, Christie McMonigal and Shane Hengst.
 
Bertrand Russell wrote 'Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy' while imprisoned for protesting Britain's involvement in World War I. Russell summarizes the significance of the momentous work of mathematicians in the late nineteenth-century. He further describes his own philosophy of mathematics, Logicism (the view that all mathematical truths are logical truths), and his earlier, influential work solving the paradoxes that plagued mathematical foundations, which crystallized after ten year ...
 
Bertrand Russell wrote 'Introduction to Mathematical Philosophy' while imprisoned for protesting Britain's involvement in World War I. Russell summarizes the significance of the momentous work of mathematicians in the late nineteenth-century. He further describes his own philosophy of mathematics, Logicism (the view that all mathematical truths are logical truths), and his earlier, influential work solving the paradoxes that plagued mathematical foundations, which crystallized after ten year ...
 
Join a degree-holding physicist and a card-carrying science enthusiast, as we cover the ins-and-outs of scientific subjects, ranging from astronomy to particle physics, and everything in between! We’ll also get into the details of the technology used to discover the secrets of the universe.
 
Join a degree-holding physicist and a card-carrying science enthusiast, as we cover the ins-and-outs of scientific subjects, ranging from astronomy to particle physics, and everything in between! We’ll also get into the details of the technology used to discover the secrets of the universe.
 
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show series
 
Alfred S. Posamentier's The Joy of Geometry (Prometheus, 2020) is a book for someone who has taken geometry but wants to go further. This book, as one might expect, is heavy on diagrams and it is sometimes hard to discuss some of the ideas without reference to a diagram. Also, to be fair, this is not a book intended to be read casually. To fully ap…
 
On this episode of Relatively Prime, Michole Enjoli and Noelle Sawyer take over for Black in Math Week. They talk to Brea Ratliff and José Vilson, two Black math educators, and discuss what it’s like to be Black in math, what they would say to people making common false statements about Black students in math, and better hopes and dreams for Black …
 
Euclid’s definitions of point, line, and straightness allow a range of mathematical and philosophical interpretation. Historically, however, these definitions may not have been in the original text of the Elements at all. Regardless, the subtlety of defining fundamental concepts such as straightness is best seen by considering the geometry not only…
 
The Russians have complained that the British and Americans weren't doing anything to help in the war and that they had to take on the Germans all by themselves. Nothing could be further from the truth. Stopping Germans from getting oil in the middle east would have been a waste of time if the British and Americans hadn't kicked the Nazis out of No…
 
As the COVID-19 pandemic continues, the public (or at least those with Twitter accounts) are sharing their personal opinions about mask-wearing via Twitter. What does this data tell us about public opinion? How does it vary by demographic? What, if anything, can make people change their minds? Meil Yeung, Jonathan Lai, and Jiebo Luo join us this we…
 
This episode is sponsored by IBM MASTER THE MAINFRAME sign up before January 17th, 2020 to win prizes and meet top global employers - https://masterthemainframe.com/?utm_source=herstemstory&utm_medium=podcast In this episode, I got to interview Toyin Alli, our very first woman in mathematics. She is a former McNair Scholar who received her PhD in M…
 
In a break from mathematics education research, Sam Otten talks with Zandra de Araujo about his new children's picture book, Missing Letters: An Alphabet Book, published by Olympia Publishers with illustrations by Leon Thomas. www.MissingLettersBook.com Missing Letter Activity Sheets for Teachers https://missingletters687298379.wordpress.com/lesson…
 
This microchip (first of its kind) can do it all: Imaging, Processing, Machine Learning & Memory all powered by light - Article Link Here. The inventors of CRISPR won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry. Here’s an in depth look at what it is and future concerns - Article Link Here. The Ironclad Beetle is stronger than you or I will ever be - Here’s why ci…
 
Niclas Boehmer, second year PhD student at Berlin Institute of Technology, comes on today to discuss the computational complexity of bribery in elections through the paper “On the Robustness of Winners: Counting Briberies in Elections.” Links Mentioned: https://www.akt.tu-berlin.de/menue/team/boehmer_niclas/ Works Mentioned: “On the Robustness of W…
 
Renée DiResta is research manager at the Stanford Internet Observatory, a multi-disciplinary center that focuses on abuses of information technology, particularly social media. She’s an expert in the role technology platforms and their “curatorial” algorithms play in the rise and spread of misinformation and disinformation. Fresh off an intense per…
 
Affordable Quantum Sensors are being manufactured for more and more uses including autonomous vehicles - Article Link Here. More FDA approved digital applications are being prescribed by doctors for a variety of uses - Article Link Here. Researchers have found a way to manufacture panels that can effectively harness the energy from indoor ambient l…
 
We've probably all heard the phrase 'Big Brother is watching you' (a reference to the fictional character in George Orwell's dystopian novel '1984') - but are we really under constant surveillance? Is it actually possible to be a fully functioning member of modern society without being tracked by some sort of surveillance system? And how is technol…
 
The National Science Foundation is setting free 50x (out of 4000) ocean drifting biogeochemical sensors to monitor the oceans health - Article Link Here. The Hydrogen Energy Supply Chain will provide enough power for all of Japan for the entire country to be carbon-neutral by 2050 - Article Link Here. Labs has successfully bio-printed personalized …
 
Clement Fung, a Societal Computing PhD student at Carnegie Mellon University, discusses his research in security of machine learning systems and a defense against targeted sybil-based poisoning called FoolsGold. Works Mentioned: The Limitations of Federated Learning in Sybil Settings Twitter: @clemfung Website: https://clementfung.github.io/ Thanks…
 
In Ireland in the Virginian Sea: Colonialism in the British Atlantic (University of North Carolina Press, 2017), Audrey Horning revisits the fraught connections between Ireland and colonial Virginia. Both modern scholars and early modern colonialists themselves viewed English incursions into Ireland and North America as intimately related. But the …
 
This episode Maria chats with Just Equations' new Mathematics Educator in Residence, Francesca Henderson. They talk about Francesca's love of mathematics, experiences as a teacher and administrator, her passion for social justice, and other topics relevant to our current distance learning crisis and beyond. Be sure to follow her work at justequatio…
 
Once the bathwater is drained, the toilet flushed or the laundry done, few give a passing thought to the wastewater that leaves our homes. But chemical engineer Will Tarpeh might change your mind, if you give him the chance. Tarpeh says that that water is a literal mine of valuable chemicals. Chemicals like nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium make g…
 
Conrad Wolfram from Wolfram Research Europe discusses his new book, The Math(s) Fix:An Education Blueprint for the AI Age. https://www.wolfram-media.com/products/the-maths-fix.html https://www.computerbasedmath.org/ Conrad's TED Talk: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=60OVlfAUPJg Sam's article on Photomath: https://www.nctm.org/Publications/Mathemati…
 
Bioengineer Kwabena Boahen builds highly efficient “neuromorphic” supercomputers modeled on the human brain. He hopes they will drive the artificial intelligence future. He uses an analogy when describing the goal of his work: “It’s LA versus Manhattan.” Boahen means structurally. Today’s chips are two dimensional — flat and spread out, like LA. To…
 
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