show episodes
 
Welcome to The Random Sample, a podcast by the Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for Mathematical and Statistical frontiers (ACEMS). In this show, we share stories about mathematics, statistics and the people involved. Featuring episodes from The University of Melbourne, The University of Adelaide, QUT and UNSW. To learn more about what the centre does, visit https://acems.org.au. For further resources and shownotes, visit https://acems.org.au/podcast
 
Riffs on Riffs is a podcast that studies sampling in popular music. Hosts, Joe Watson and Toby Brazwell, connect the musical dots between legendary tracks and the often lesser-known songs they sampled. Hear behind-the-scenes stories of musicians and their inspiration; it’s like being in the studio while an artist creates a new song from an old riff. Uncover the way these epic songs borrow from music of the past, enriching the musical landscape for generations to come. *This podcast is a prod ...
 
The QAnon Anonymous Podcast chops & screws the best conspiracy theories of the post-truth era. Your hosts Jake, Julian, and Travis dredge up wild beliefs from online fever swamps, engage QAnon followers in irregular warfare, and trip over deranged historical facts that make conspiracy theories sound sane.
 
The world of video games is exciting and full of innovative music. Join Will Helliwell and Lloyd Tranter as they explore the phenomenon of games and music, from reviews and interviews to the history behind some of your favourite consoles. If you enjoy video games and their accompanying soundtracks, this is the podcast for you.
 
Do you live outside the world of straight white males (or aspire to)? From Hirah Media, each episode of Sample Space is a collection of narratives centered around a theme, like This American Life, for non-white folks. These are our stories, sad and sweet, funny and dramatic, familiar and strange. They are the stories of our lives, the stories of color, gender, abilities, culture ethnicity, age, and poverty. Ideas? Comments? Burning desire to be featured? Reach out at info@hirahmedia.com
 
Akimbo is an ancient word, from the bend in the river or the bend in an archer's bow. It's become a symbol for strength, a posture of possibility, the idea that when we stand tall, arms bent, looking right at it, we can make a difference. Akimbo's a podcast about our culture and about how we can change it. About seeing what's happening and choosing to do something. The culture is real, but it can be changed. You can bend it.
 
Scorching guests and sizzling records: join music writer Oliver Wang and music supervisor Morgan Rhodes each week as they invite their favorite artists, critics and scholars for in-depth conversations about the albums that shape our lives. Each week our special guests will take you deep into their heat rocks from the world of hip-hop, soul, dance, jazz, funk and more. Get with us!
 
Hello! Welcome to Rasterized, a podcast about life and design with Sydney and Eric. While having much experience with print and digital design, the duo have decided to try their hand at working with the podcast medium and discuss a range of topics. Those include, but are not limited to, design, technology, life as a young professional in a creative field, and on occasion SEO optimization.
 
Ground Zero is a nationally syndicated five-hour live broadcast originating from the KXL studios in Portland, OR and syndicated by the Sun Broadcast Group. Hosted by radio veteran Clyde Lewis, Ground Zero is truly independent media and covers the spectrum of Fortean/paranormal and the para-political.
 
Find your next favorite book here on the podcast where readers hear authors read a chapter, or two, of their book after a brief interview. Hosted by thriller author, Jason A. Meuschke Are you an author or would like to recommend an author for the show? Email us at samplechapterpodcast@gmail.com and let Jason know! You can also text or leave a voicemail at 660-851-1146 and it could be in the next episode! Find out more about Jason on his website at https://www.jasonameuschke.com
 
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show series
 
In order to access the entire archived shows/podcasts, you must sign up on our secured server at https://aftermath.media/ It's only $4.99 a month for the archived shows/podcasts or if you want access to the Ground Zero online library, which includes videos, audio clips, e-books, documents, a news aggregator, a social media platform, plus the archiv…
 
For the show's second BONUS episode #145 of October, we're welcoming sci-fi and urban fantasy author, Jabe Stafford! Learn about writing in isolation, journaling for self-discovery, identifiable villains, and what the heck is a Yoga Witch? All this plus a sample chapter from Jabe's debut novel, Ales, Agents & Alchemy, is just a click away! Jabe Sta…
 
In this sample from the United Security podcast, Lisa Monaco and Ken Wainstein break down the extradition of two ISIS militants to face trial in the United States. In the full episode, Lisa and Ken offer an update on ongoing threats to election security, including a recent DHS assessment calling Russia the “primary covert influence actor.” They als…
 
The asteroid Bennu's brittle boulders may make grabbing a sample easier NASA's OSIRIS-REx spacecraft is about to collect material from the space rock Almost two years after NASA's OSIRIS-REx arrived at asteroid Bennu, scientists have completely mapped the asteroid.
 
Sample Squad!! What's good?? This is the first of hopefully many interviews with up and coming artists on the show. In this zoom interview, we get to know t from various a little bit more! Throughout the interview was talk about why T started music, what drives him, selling bananas for $100K, 4LOKOS, and more! T's new single "Takeaway" drops in Oct…
 
Do you ever stop and think about how much time you spend on your mobile phone, or binge-watching your favourite TV show? Not surprisingly, tech companies and apps actually make those predictions - and they also sell those predictions. In this episode, we look investigate the disturbing possibility that companies might take it a step further by also…
 
Hear "blood libel" spoken about on the floor of Congress. Republicans and Democrats recently debated whether or not to condemn QAnon — and the result was exactly 17 people voting 'Nay'. Great!↓↓↓↓ SUBSCRIBE FOR $5 A MONTH SO YOU DON'T MISS THE SECOND WEEKLY EPISODE ↓↓↓↓www.patreon.com/QAnonAnonymousMerch / Join the Discord Community / Find the Lost…
 
This week, we're wrapping up the third edition of The Art of Sampling and talking about Slum Village's album Fantastic, Vol. 2 with music exec and writer, Dan Charnas. We discuss J Dilla's sampling techniques, the great lengths the label went through to keep this project under wraps, and the influence of Dilla on future beatmaking. More on Dan Char…
 
Describing a Bar Chart. A horizontal or vertical chart could be on your IELTS Academic Task 1. It’s responsible for a third of your marks in the writing test so we recommend spending around 20 minutes, as this is a third of your time. Start Task 1 after Task 2 because most of your points will come from Task 2. There are a couple of different struct…
 
This week on Smart Travel, host Natalie Gond will chat with guest Noemi Michalik, a young French blogger who lives in London. She will share her passion for travel and her London story, along with fun tips to visit London in the Fall. To learn more about Noemi and her blog, please tune in below and visit her blog, https://bonsbaisersdelondres.fr/ C…
 
In order to access the entire archived shows/podcasts, you must sign up on our secured server at https://aftermath.media/ It's only $4.99 a month for the archived shows/podcasts or if you want access to the Ground Zero online library, which includes videos, audio clips, e-books, documents, a news aggregator, a social media platform, plus the archiv…
 
This week, hosts Jim DeRogatis and Greg Kot talk with bassist Kathy Valentine of the Go-Go’s about her book All I Ever Wanted: A Rock 'n’ Roll Memoir. They discuss her independent childhood, finding her musical family with the Go-Go’s and more. Plus, Jim and Greg review new music from Shamir and Shemekia Copeland. Greg also bids farewell to Eddie V…
 
The Beach Boys are often regarded as one of the most prolific and influential American bands of all time. However, the group has has its fair share of missteps and controversies over the years. They found early commercial success with songs like "Surfin' USA" and "I Get Around" and critical success with the album Pet Sounds. As time went on and the…
 
This moth may outsmart smog by learning to like pollution-altered aromas Scientists taught tobacco hawkmoths that an ozone-affected scent is from a favorite flower At twilight, the tobacco hawkmoth sips nectar from sweet-smelling jasmine tobacco plants, pollinating as it goes.
 
Large-scale changes in Earth's climate may originate in the Pacific Long ago, 'catastrophic' purge of North America's western ice sheet may have kicked off losses to the east The Bay of Alaska (Prince William Sound with the Blackstone glacier in the background seen here) holds clues to past climate change.…
 
Drones find signs of a Native American 'Great Settlement' beneath a Kansas pasture The sprawling town may have been home to thousands before Spanish explorers arrived Remote-sensing devices mounted on drones identified a large earthwork beneath the surface of this cattle pasture in Kansas.
 
50 years ago, scientists were looking for ways to predict earthquakes Excerpt from the October 10, 1970 issue of Science News Earthquakes, like the magnitude 5.7 tremor that damaged buildings in Magna, Utah, (pictured) in March, are still impossible to predict.
 
A weirdly warped planet-forming disk circles a distant trio of stars The bizarre geometry of this system is the first known of its kind The star system GW Orionis is surrounded by a complicated trio of rings that could form planets, as shown in this artist's illustration.
 
How Venus flytraps store short-term 'memories' of prey Calcium concentrations in leaf cells signal when the carnivorous plants should snap shut When sensory hairs in Venus flytraps are triggered, a flood of calcium enters cells in the leaves, causing the trap to close.
 
Strict new guidelines lay out a path to heritable human gene editing But scientists say making changes in DNA that can be passed on isn't yet safe and effective In 2018, Jiankui He (pictured) announced that he had edited genes in embryos to create two baby girls, going against a general consensus that the technology isn't ready for such a step.…
 
Glowing blue helps shield this tardigrade from harmful ultraviolet light Fluorescence may allow water bears to survive in especially sunny regions A newly discovered tardigrade species protects itself from ultraviolet radiation with fluorescent pigments, which glow blue in this fluorescence micrograph, a new study finds.…
 
College athletes show signs of possible heart injury after COVID-19 A small study found indicators of inflammation in images of some athletes' hearts Even as some college athletic conferences go ahead with fall sports, others have postponed their seasons, citing safety concerns related to COVID-19.
 
The FDA has approved the first treatment for Ebola Lab-made antibodies marshal an immune response and curb the virus's ability to infect cells A United Nations peacekeeper has his shoes cleaned before leaving an Ebola treatment center in the Congo in 2019.
 
This parasitic plant consists of just flashy flowers and creepy suckers With only four known species , Langsdorffia are thieves stripped down to their essentials Supreme grifters of the plant kingdom send up showy flowers ( Langsdorffia hypogaea male, left; female, right) but don't bother with even a single green leaf.…
 
The first black hole image helped test general relativity in a new way The Event Horizon Telescope's snapshot of M87's black hole once again shows Einstein was right Simulations of the way light and matter move around the supermassive black hole at the center of galaxy M87, like the one shown here, helped physicists pin down the size of the shadow …
 
A sobering breakdown of severe COVID-19 cases shows young adults can't dismiss it A new study underscores the fact that people ages 18 to 34 can still get severely sick It's known that young adults who are hospitalized with COVID-19 can suffer from severe illness, and a new study drills into the details of just how sick these younger people get.…
 
The first room-temperature superconductor has finally been found The compound conducts electricity without resistance up to 15° C, but only under high pressure When squeezed to high pressure between two diamonds (shown), a material made of carbon, sulfur and hydrogen can transmit electricity without resistance at room temperature.…
 
This hummingbird survives cold nights by nearly freezing itself solid The black metaltail goes into a state of suspended animation, becoming 'cold as a rock' A black metaltail hummingbird ( Metallura phoebe ) perches on a branch in the Peruvian Andes.
 
Fundamental constants place a new speed limit on sound Under normal conditions, sound waves can't go faster than 36 kilometers per second Physicists have proposed an ultimate limit to the speed that sound waves can travel under conditions normally found on Earth.
 
Black hole revelations win the 2020 Nobel Prize in physics Mathematical calculations and observations of Milky Way stars illuminated the hidden objects Insights into black holes (one illustrated) have earned a trio of scientists the 2020 Nobel Prize in physics.
 
Lung cell images show how intense a coronavirus infection can be Microscopic views reveal virus particles coating the hairlike cilia of an airway cell Coronavirus particles (red) overwhelm a human lung cell (blue and purple) in this artificially colored scanning electron micrograph.
 
Phosphine gas found in Venus' atmosphere may be 'a possible sign of life' Astronomers detected signs of a smelly, toxic gas that microbes can make in the planet's clouds Venus' atmosphere, shown here in a false-color image from Japan's Akatsuki spacecraft, is best known for choking clouds of sulfuric acid.…
 
Bering Sea winter ice shrank to its lowest level in 5,500 years in 2018 Five millennia of climate shifts impacting the ice is recorded in peat from an Arctic island The Bering Sea (shown) may be ice-free year-round by the end of the century.
 
Dark matter clumps in galaxy clusters bend light surprisingly well Not only is the mysterious substance invisible, but it's also not all where we thought it was Observations of 11 galaxy clusters, such as MACSJ1206.2-0847 (shown), reveal that some globs of dark matter in these clusters are denser than expected.…
 
Great Adaptations' unravels mysteries of amazing animal abilities Tales of unusual animals and unusual science make for an entertaining read The pointy snout of the star-nosed mole helps the animal sense its environment while underground, as Kenneth Catania explains in Great Adaptations .
 
Blood donations show that the United States is still nowhere near herd immunity Less than 2 percent of nearly 1 million blood donors tested positive for coronavirus antibodies To meet increased demand for blood, many blood collection centers, like this one in Charlottesville, Va., incentivized donation by offering free coronavirus antibody testing.…
 
Neutrinos could reveal how fast radio bursts are launched The elusive particles would be hard to catch, but they'd be a smoking gun, researchers say Magnetars, highly magnetized stellar corpses like the one illustrated here, could be the source of two different cosmic enigmas: fast radio bursts and high-energy neutrinos, a new study suggests.…
 
Protecting half the planet could help solve climate change and save species A new map shows where new land protections could complement existing conserved areas An analysis shows how existing terrestrial protected areas (dark green) could be augmented with additional conserved land to achieve conservation and climate goals, such as preserving rare …
 
A stray molar is the oldest known fossil from an ancient gibbon Ancestors of these small-bodied apes were in India roughly 13 million years ago, a study suggests Ancestors of modern gibbons, such as this one, reached what's now India around the same time as evolutionary precursors of present-day orangutans did, roughly 13 million years ago, a new f…
 
How planting 70 million eelgrass seeds led to an ecosystem's rapid recovery The study is a blueprint for capitalizing on this habitat's capacity to store carbon Seagrass beds off Virginia's Eastern Shore went from barren sediment to abundant meadows in 20 years in the world's largest restoration project.…
 
Treatments that target the coronavirus in the nose might help prevent COVID-19 Scientists and doctors want to interrupt the virus before it settles in Nasal swabs are one of the main ways to test for an infection with coronavirus that causes COVID-19.
 
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