Best Astrophysics podcasts we could find (Updated March 2019)
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Nature Podcast
The Nature Podcast brings you the best stories from the world of science each week. We cover everything from astronomy to zoology, highlighting the most exciting research from each issue of Nature journal. We meet the scientists behind the results and providing in-depth analysis from Nature's journalists and editors.
The winning combination of alcohol and science
A video introduction to Astrophysics
What's on the 4th Floor? (2017-10-21 14:35:57 +0000 UTC)
60-Second Space
Leading science journalists provide a daily minute commentary on some of the most interesting developments in the world of astronomy and space exploration. For a full-length, weekly podcast you can subscribe to Science Talk: The Podcast of Scientific American . To view all of our archived podcasts please go to
Oxford’s English Faculty will offer students the opportunity to undertake a Master’s in English Language for the first time from October 2012. Learn more about this brand new course and gain an insight into the area from some of Oxford’s experts, including one of the conveners of the new course Professor Deborah Cameron. Find out more about the course at the English Faculty’s website: taken by Joseph Caruana, DPhil Astrophysics (Christ Church) as part o ...
SciByte Mobile
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.
HEYWHATSUP™? GUNWASH is the future of talk radio; a weekly 90 minute explosion of dark humor, eye-opening interviews, dancehall reggae and psychedelic sounds. Tune in for unguarded insight from the artists, musicians, troublemakers and curators shaping culture in the 21st century. Design, typography, astrophysics, dancehall reggae, conspiracy theories, illustration, drums, nuclear engineering, disco, Polo Ralph Lauren, crime, the 1990's, iconography, iced coffee, late night downtown, drummer ...
SciByte Large
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.
STEM Voices
Interviews related to science, technology, artificial intelligence and space.
Weird stuff to make you think!
Nick n James London Podcast about philosophy, astro / meta / quantum physics, neuroscience, new age information and tech. Collective and super consciousness, the shift is happening NOW.
Aspera Podcast
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This week, a plan to spray antibiotics onto orange trees, and is it time to retire statistical significance?
This year, Nature celebrates its 150th birthday. To mark this anniversary we’re rebroadcasting episodes from our Pastcast series, bringing to life key moments in the history of science. As the First World War draws to an end, astronomer Arthur Eddington sets out on a challenging mission: to prove Einstein’s new theory of general relativity by m ...…
Instead of a regular edition of the Nature Podcast, this week we’ve got an extended News Chat between Benjamin Thompson and Amy Maxmen. They discuss the ongoing Ebola outbreak in DRC, an injectable treatment for HIV, and how the proposed US 2020 budget could affect science.
This week, wetlands' ability to store carbon, mobile health, and the story of Mileva Marić.
We are back in the studio with some local non-physicists friends. Welcome Brad (Mathematician), Peter (Economist), and Mel (Business Exec). Topics of discussion include, business in physics and fundamental research, Berkeley ALS, the Opportunity Mars rover, Ohmuamua asteroid and (seriously – mostly) how it could be a alien space craft, and Buzz ...…
This week, the parenting strategies of a tropical cuckoo, increasing the number of topological materials, and growing cannabinoids in yeast.
This week, mapping every cell in a mouse embryo and the benefits of cataloguing all the viruses on Earth.
This week, the links between atherosclerosis and sleep-deprivation, and how team size affects research outputs.
This week, virtual drug discovery, and a new addition to the CRISPR toolkit.
This week, the female chemists who helped build the periodic table, and harnessing the extra energy in Wi-Fi signals.
This week, the effects of recessions on public health, and simulating supermassive black holes.
This week, investigating introns’ roles, and reanimating a fossil.
Nick Sireau’s sons have a rare genetic disease called alkaptonuria, which can lead to body tissues becoming brittle, causing life long health issues. In this Podcast Extra, Geoff Marsh speaks to Nick and to the physician Dr Lakshminarayan Ranganath about their search for a treatment for alkaptonuria.…
This week, detecting intergalactic radio bursts, and seeing what’s in store for science in 2019.
In this special round-up episode of the Nature Podcast, a few of our regular reporters choose their favourite podcast piece of 2018, and explain why they enjoyed making it.
The Nature Podcast’s 2018 end of year special, including songs, books, our annual quiz, and more!
New research suggests that a key protein involved in the neurodegenerative disease can be transferred between brains.
This week, ‘performing’ experiments, and making mirrored molecules.
This week, improving heart xenotransplants, and soil bacteria versus phages.
This week, measuring gravity’s strength with clocks, and worries over wind farms’ wakes.
This week, a solid-state plane engine with no moving parts, and ‘mosaicism’ in brain cells.
This week, evidence of a nearby exoplanet, and clinical trials in a social media world.
This week, building a cell from the bottom up, and a Breakthough Prize winner
This week, the role that mood forecasting technology may play in suicide prevention, and a 'crisis' in dark matter research.
This week, how science can help Canadian cannabis growers and a potted history of the Sun.
The first in our series on the Deep State.
This week, what life is like when you've just won a Nobel prize, and how a vestigial organ helps ants get organised.
This week, targeting latent HIV, the breeding behaviour of bold birds, and an update on a near-Earth asteroid mission.
This week, an ultra-thin, wearable biosensor and a multi-shape, mechanical metamaterial.
This week, the ethics of sucking carbon-dioxide out of the atmosphere and bee swarms under strain.
This week, the oldest drawing ever found, and the hidden energy costs of data.
This week, keeping an eye on space junk, and how a physicist changed our understanding of life.
This week, an early mammal relative’s babies, and new attempts to pin down the strength of gravity.
In this month’s roundtable, audio vs print reporting, returning to Brexit, and finding out about our audience.
This week, colony size and labour division in ants, and simulating a quantum system on a quantum computer.
This week, more worries for bees, modelling the opioid crisis, and rough weather for seas.
This week, shaping the gut microbiota, geoengineering’s effect on farming, and the genetics of fox aggression.
This week, how a bird sees colour, potential problems with terraforming Mars, and linking extreme weather to our changing climate.
This week, automata through the ages, problems with pet DNA tests, and a conservation conundrum.
This week, tougher DNA nanostructures, climate-altering permafrost microbes, and using a robot to discover chemical reactions.
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This week, rats and coral reefs, charting successful careers streaks, and Cape Town’s water crisis.
This week, investigating the koala genome, the issues facing LGBTQ+ researchers, and a DNA-based neural network.
It's been a while, hasn't it? We catch you up to what we've been up to, and Aviva is our guest (in studio)...
In this month’s roundtable, we discuss lab health, email briefings, and how science stories can affect the stock market.
This week, the relationship between air pollution and infant death in Africa, stressed brains, and diagnosing sick plants from afar.
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This week, pancreatic cancer-related weight loss, tiny silica cages, and bias in Artificial Intelligence algorithms.
This week, the mysterious death of African baobab trees, Antarctica’s past, present, and future, and how zebrafish protect their stem cells.
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