show episodes
 
Neutrinowatch broadcasts daily from a series of parallel timelines which have 32% (± 7%) in common with our own reality. Episodes are updated every day—stream or re-download each episode daily for a slightly modified user-experience. [Neutrinowatch is a generative experimental fiction podcast created and coded by Martin Zaltz Austwick and Jeff Emtman. Thanks to James Coglan for technical advice]
 
Have you always wanted to try podcasting, but haven't been quite sure how to dive in? Are you just getting started with your podcast and finding yourself totally overwhelmed? Me too! On Behind the Podcast, I'm learning from the masters, interviewing podcasters for their tips, tricks, and insights on the medium.
 
Anxiety Club is a podcast hosted by Karl Benitez & Trevor Keaton Pogue, two professional non-professionals offering honest discourse about life's biggest questions. The show is about connecting with people and hearing stories of their hardships, trials, and tribulations, and what it takes to (if possible) get past these struggles and towards the goal of success and personal growth. We all have anxiety about the meaning of life. Welcome to the club. Facebook: facebook.com/anxietyclubpodcast C ...
 
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show series
 
The origins of Julia Susara’s chronic fatigue are hard to pin down. She still doesn’t know exactly how it started but suspects that a deeply broken heart had something to do with it. She spent about three years going through some excruciating physical sensations: immense chills, brain fogs, pregnancy nightmares and the feeling that her blood was ab…
 
Waves move through this story, somewhat governed by the gravitational action of the moon. That means at certain times of the month, some parts are going to be submerged, unfortunately. That’s just what happens when you write a piece involving the sea. I can’t stand around shouting at it like a podcaster version of Canute. It won’t make any differen…
 
A short episode from the new show Neutrinowatch: A Daily Generative Podcast. Each episode of Neutrinowatch changes a lil’ bit every day. This episode, The Daily Blast, features two computerized voices (Wendy and Ivan), who share the day’s news. To get new versions of this episode, you’ll need to either stream the audio in your podcast app/web brows…
 
Episode 149 is an odd duck for sure. It changes every day due to some coding trickery that is happening behind the scenes. That episode is a part of a bigger project, a new podcast project that’s potentially the first of its kind. It’s called Neutrinowatch, and every day, each episode is regenerated with new content. But this is a conversation betw…
 
It’s a song called The World Outside My Window. Every day the words and music are slightly different from the day before. It contains a Garden of Branching Lyrical Paths - but somehow we always get back to the same place. Sometimes we have to go through a probabilistic journey inspired by Quantum Computing to find our way home. (There are 573,440 p…
 
Welcome to Skyjazz! Each night, Wendy and John broadcast live from a stadium in a different city of the world to tell you all about the stars and planets you can see above your heads - and, as ever, we start the show with a listener question! [Created by Martin Austwick based on an original idea by Jeff Emtman. With thanks to Lily Sloane. Find us a…
 
As a teenager, HBM host Jeff Emtman fell asleep most nights listening to Coast To Coast AM, a long running talk show about the world’s weirdnesses. One of the guests stuck out though; one who spoke on his experiences with lucid dreaming. He’d learned how to conjure supernatural entities and converse with his subconscious. Lucid dreams are dreams wh…
 
Physicist John Welles shares his latest neutrino detection research news in this daily podcast. [Made by Martin Austwick with help from Jeff Emtman Find us at neutrino.watch and @neutrinowatch on twitter. Episode Transcript: https://www.dropbox.com/s/91zp88uv1afll08/The%20Most%20Popular%20Podcast%20In%20The%20Universe%2C%20Tomorrow%20%5BAlmanac%5D.…
 
With much of the world shut down over the last year, HBM host Jeff Emtman started wondering if there were smaller venues where the world still felt open. In this episode, Jeff interviews Chloé Savard of the Instagram microscopy page @tardibabe about the joy of looking at small things, and whether it’s possible to find beauty in things you don’t un…
 
How does a computer learn to speak with emotion and conviction? Language is hard to express as a set of firm rules. Every language rule seems to have exceptions and the exceptions have exceptions etcetera. Typical, “if this then that” approaches to language just don’t work. There’s too much nuance. But each generation of algorithms gets closer and …
 
Like so many others, Amanda Petrus got a bit lost after college. She had a chemistry degree and not a lot of direction. But she was able to find work at a juice factory in the vineyards of western New York. Her job was quality control, which meant overnight shifts at the factory, tasting endless cups of fruit punch and comparing them to the ever-ev…
 
HBM Host Jeff Emtman has always been afraid of losing his memories. Places he cares about keep getting torn down. In this episode, Jeff bikes around Seattle recording the sounds of a popping balloon to capture the sound of places he likes: Padelford Hall’s Parking Garage, The Wayne Tunnel in Bothell, his old house in Roosevelt, The Greenlake Aqua T…
 
Animals sometimes make noises that would be impossible to place without context. In this episode: three types of animal vocalizations—described by the people who recorded them. Ashley Ahearn: Journalist and producer of Grouse, from Birdnote and Boise State Public Radio Joel Balsam: Journalist and producer of the upcoming podcast Parallel Lives. Joe…
 
1,420,405,751* hertz is a very important frequency. It’s the frequency that hydrogen radiates at, creating radio waves that can be detected far away. And astronomers can learn a lot about the history and shape of the universe by observing this “hydrogen line” frequency with radio telescopes Extraterrestrial research astronomers also take a lot of i…
 
When a group of broke college students start throwing lavish feasts, HBM host Jeff Emtman begins to wonder at the source of the food, initially assuming it was stolen. But he’s soon corrected. Confronted with the shocking amount of food waste in the local dumpsters, he quickly turns into a freegan dumpster diving evangelist, but is often thwarted b…
 
Season 9 will be here soon! We’ll bring you ten new episodes about fear, beauty and the unknown. We’ll see the fight for survival and beauty of the microscopic world. We’ll learn how balloons can be used to capture the souls of doomed buildings. We’ll listen for alien transmissions on a reserved shortwave frequency. We’ll luxuriate in the scent dis…
 
For the last five years, Here Be Monsters has been a part of KCRW. And in those years, we’ve put out a 100+ episodes under KCRW’s imprint. However, moving forward, HBM will no longer be associated with the station, instead continuing as an independent production. This departure leaves HBM entirely unfunded. So for our upcoming ninth season, we’re s…
 
There used to be a neighborhood in Tulsa where Black people were wealthy. They owned businesses, built a giant church, a public library. Some Black Tulsans even owned airplanes. Booker T Washington called it “Black Wall Street.” Others called it “Little Africa” and today, most call it “Greenwood.” In the early 1900s, the neighborhood was prosperous…
 
There’s a large cave in the foothills of Iraqi Kurdistan. It looks out over green and yellow fields and a river far below. Starting in the 1950’s, the American archaeologist Dr. Ralph Solecki led a team who excavated a trench in Shanidar Cave, discovering the remains of ten Neanderthals who died about 50,000 years ago. Dr. Solecki’s discoveries hel…
 
David Pearce thinks it's possible to end suffering. He’s a philosopher* who studies “hedonic zero”, the state of being which is completely neutral--neither good nor bad. He believes that, despite our momentary joys and sadnesses, most of us have a set point we tend to return to. And that “hedonic set point” falls somewhere on the spectrum of positi…
 
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