New & Trending tracks on Soundclound

#Science

  • Clean Meat, with Paul Shapiro
    StarTalk Radio
    54:52
    Science
    246,440

    Neil deGrasse Tyson explores the future of clean meat and animal agriculture with comic co-host Maeve Higgins, author and animal advocate Paul Shapiro, and Dr. Liz Specht, Senior Scientist at The Good Food Institute. NOTE: StarTalk All-Access subscribers can watch or listen to this entire episode commercial-free here: https://www.startalkradio.net/all-access/clean-meat-with-paul-shapiro/ Photo Credit: World Economic Forum (File: The Meat Revolution Mark Post.webm (7:53)) [CC BY 3.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0)], via Wikimedia Commons.

  • Marine Habitats Are Protected—€”But Are They Effective?
    SciFri
    04:51
    Science
    1,114

    Ten percent of world oceans are on track to be protected by 2020. But do they need to be?

  • Breast Cancer Advances, Slower Hurricanes, and Peacock Problems
    SciFri
    07:21
    Science
    1,127

    New research finds that not all women with breast cancer need chemotherapy. Plus, more stories in the News Round-up.

  • 477 - Cure for Catastrophe
    Science For The People
    01:00:00
    Science
    0

    Tsunamis. Earthquakes. Volcanoes. These are the sorts of natural disasters movies are made from, because throughout history we've learned that natural disasters often become human disasters. But how much are we contributing to the scale of the human toll of natural disasters when they hit? How much do our decisions about where to build, what to build, and how to build impact that cost? We spend the hour with Robert Muir-Wood, author of "The Cure for Catastrophe: How We Can Stop Manufacturing Natural Disaster", talking about what he's learned over his 25 years working to understand the risks associated with natural disasters.

  • Kollegen nett trinken mit Kaffee
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    02:59
    7

    Kollegen nett trinken mit Kaffee

  • 30 Jahre Gurkenverordnung
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    03:24
    19

    30 Jahre Gurkenverordnung: Ein Plädoyer für den EU-Irrsinn

  • Global 14.06.18.MP3
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    23:29
    6

    Aufräumen bitte! Weltraumschrott im Orbit

  • National Carers Week 2018 Programme (Pt.1)
    Hospital Radio Plymouth
    25:19
    Programme
    1

    Deborah Atter and Lee Sewrey join HRP's Keith Jolley to talk about @carersweek and their roles with Improving Lives Plymouth

  • National Carers Week 2018 Programme (Pt.2)
    Hospital Radio Plymouth
    28:03
    Programme
    1

    Deborah Atter and Lee Sewrey continue their time with HRP's Keith Jolley to talk about @carersweek and their roles with Improving Lives Plymouth

  • How Science Created Morons
    Science Vs
    35:49
    Science
    0

    This week, how one of the worst ideas in science got a big push from a bad study… and intellectuals of the day lapped it up. We speak to science writer Carl Zimmer and Prof. J. David Smith, whose research helped get to the bottom of this disturbing story. This episode was produced by senior producer Kaitlyn Sawrey, Wendy Zukerman, Romilla Karnick with help from Meryl Horn, Rose Rimler, and Shruti Ravindran. We’re edited by Blythe Terrell, extra editing help from Alex Blumberg and PJ Vogt. An extra thanks to Phoebe Flanagan as well as Emily Ulbricht for help with German translations. Fact checking by Michelle Harris and Meryl Horn. Mix and sound design by Emma Munger. Music written by Bobby Lord and Emma Munger. Thanks also to Professor Peter Visscher, the Zukerman Family and Joseph Lavelle Wilson.

  • Kalifornische Winzer nach Verwüstungen durch Waldbrände
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    02:29
    5

    Kalifornische Winzer bauen nach Verwüstungen durch Waldbrände wieder auf

  • Spanische Olivenbauern Und US - Strafzölle.MP3
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    03:19
    4

    Spanische Olivenbauern zittern: USA kündigen endgültige Strafzölle an

  • We Are Family
    Flash Forward
    54:50
    215

    With the rise in consumer DNA tests and online genealogy, people might soon have a pretty good idea where their families came from for generations. But are we putting too much faith in DNA? Can our genetic ancestry really tell us anything about ourselves? And what happens when DNA databases become playgrounds for true crime sleuths?

  • Astronaut, M.D
    NASA
    46:00
    Science
    1,400

    Episode 47 features Serena Aunon-Chancellor who shares her story about becoming an astronaut from her education in engineering and medicine to her time as a NASA flight surgeon. Aunon-Chancellor discusses her training and expectations before her first trip to space. This episode was recorded on March 9, 2018.

  • Up To Date | Where Happiness Comes From, and Why
    Inquiring Minds
    16:06
    Science
    0

    In this mini-episode, Kishore talks to neuroscientist and author Dean Burnett about his new book Happy Brain: Where Happiness Comes From, and Why.

  • Circumcision: To Snip or Not to Snip?
    Science Vs
    32:16
    Science
    0

    This week, we’re entering the foreskin firestorm. We’re asking: what are the risks of circumcision? And are there any medical benefits? To find out we talk to pediatric urologist Andrew Freedman, HIV researcher Godfrey Kigozi, and sex researcher Caroline Pukall. This episode has been produced by Rose Rimler, with help from Wendy Zukerman, along with Shruti Ravindran and Meryl Horn. Our senior producer is Kaitlyn Sawrey. We’re edited by Blythe Terrell. Additional editing help from Caitlin Kenney. Extra thanks to Soraya Shockley and Saidu Tejan-Thomas. Fact checking by Michelle Harris. Mix and sound design by Emma Munger. Music written by Bobby Lord and Emma Munger. Recording assistance from Gideon Brower, Ryan Delaney, Tom Wayne Harris, and Bahizi Ignatius. For this episode, we also spoke to Dr. Jenn Bossio, Dr. Aaron Tobian, and a bunch of folks at the CDC. Thank you so much. A special thanks to the parents and circumcised men who spoke with us for this story, as well as Frank Lopez, the Zukerman Family, and Joseph Lavelle Wilson.

  • Finding a voice: why we sound unique – Science Weekly podcast
    Guardian Science Weekly
    26:29
    Science
    2,165

    Each and everyone of us has a voice that is unique. As a result, we make a lot of assumptions about someone from just the way they speak. But are these judgements fair? And what if they’re wrong? Nicola Davis explores

  • Eisschwund in der Antarktis hat sich verdreifacht
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    01:03
    3

    Eisschwund in der Antarktis hat sich verdreifacht

  • Eisschwund in der Arktis
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    01:03
    4

    Eisschwund in der Arktis

  • Betrug bei niederländischer Fischerei
    SWR Umwelt und Ernährung
    00:55
    12

    Betrug bei niederländischer Fischerei

loading...