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Best poddington podcasts we could find (Updated October 2019)
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New podcast weblog
 
S
Sound of Picture
Daily+
 
Short, simple instrumental compositions paired to photographs, by Chad Crouch.
 
P
Point of Discovery
Monthly
 
Point of Discovery takes you on a journey behind the front lines of science, where you'll meet the brilliant, quirky scientists who make the magic happen. Our stories are driven by curiosity. How much of our DNA do we share with yeast? How do our brains block out noise at a party so that we can focus on just one person speaking? How do you study a terrible disease-causing bacteria that turns mild-mannered in the lab? Come discover the answers with us. Music by: Poddington Bear.Learn more at: ...
 
A podcast about Paddington Bear.Podcast powered by Spreaker. Go to www.spreaker.com/create
 
Podington Bear creates instrumental songs for the soundtrack to your modern life.
 
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According to Gaz Hall, from a SEO Leeds : "This is especially useful if your company offers a niche product line-here, you'll be able to tell which keywords have risen and fallen in popularity, along with other related keywords which may have defied the norm." Good SEO is all about finding phrases that pay that are relatively popular with searc ...…
 
Why do so many first-year students struggle in college? Who is most likely to fail? And what can professors and staff do to help them get over the hump?“I didn't know what was going on. And I just felt out of place as a whole,” said Ivonne Martinez, a first-year student at UT Austin who was in danger of failing Freshman Calculus. “I was like, W ...…
 
If you're planning on improving your garden then why not add wooden playground equipment today?By poddington.
 
Virtually everyone contracts RSV (respiratory syncytial virus) as a child, but few people have even heard of it. It’s actually one of the leading causes of infectious disease deaths in infants. Now a team of researchers, including molecular biologist Jason McLellan, are using a radically new way to develop a potential vaccine against RSV. This ...…
 
Gaz Hall, from SEO York, had the following to say: " Intersol engine results pages) are not solely determined by keyword usage and links"By poddington.
 
To ensure an all round comfortable experience, the Aquaclean Mera can be used in conjunction with sani commode chairs. We had a word with a SEO Specialist, Gaz Hall, for his thoughts on the matter.By poddington.
 
Does anyone know where I can find the best SEO York ? Did you know that Beverley was the tenth largest town in the UK? Do you know how cheap a Aquaclean Sela is?By poddington.
 
There are so many examples of Victorian rocking horses but finding one to purchase is difficult. Do you get good customer responses when you're searching for leased lines ? Well now you can with the Geberit Aquaclean solution.By poddington.
 
Kristen Grauman, professor of computer science at the University of Texas at Austin, and her team have taught an artificial intelligence agent how to do something that usually only humans can do—take a few quick glimpses around and infer its whole environment. That will be a critical skill for search and rescue robots that can enter a dangerous ...…
 
One thing that sets humans apart from even the smartest of artificially intelligent machines is the ability to understand, not just the definitions of words and phrases, but the deepest meanings in human speech. Alex Huth, a neuroscientist and computer scientist, is trying to build an intelligent computer system that can predict the patterns of ...…
 
We’re celebrating the 150th anniversary of the periodic table. Join us as we tour the cosmos, from the microscopic to the telescopic, with four scientists studying the role of four elements—zinc, oxygen, palladium and gold—in life, the universe and everything.Emily Que is a chemist who helped capture, for the first time on video, zinc fireworks ...…
 
Scientists often talk about the people who mentored them, and the students and postdocs they supervise, in ways that sound like a family. Today, in the second of a two-part conversation, we listen in on two members of a well-known scientific lineage: Bill Press, a professor of computer science and integrative biology at the University of Texas ...…
 
What’s it like for a scientist to work as an advisor on a major Hollywood film? In this first of a two-part conversation, Kip Thorne talks with his former graduate student Bill Press about the impact that a film like Interstellar can have on the public, balancing scientific accuracy and entertainment and what winning the Nobel Prize really says ...…
 
The first week of October is like a science-lover’s World Series: Each year, the spotlight falls on high-impact science, when day after day, a series of Nobel Prizes and other prestigious awards are announced all in one week. This has been an especially exciting week for us here in UT Austin’s College of Natural Sciences.For the second year in ...…
 
Last year, University of Texas at Austin alumnus Michael Young won the Nobel prize for discovering the molecular mechanism behind circadian rhythms. Circadian clocks are critical for the health of all living things, acting as the internal timekeepers in plants and animals that help to synchronize functions like eating and sleeping with our plan ...…
 
Think about some of the most important decisions people make – who to hire for a job, which kind of treatment to give a cancer patient, how much jail time to give a criminal. James Scott says we humans are pretty lousy at making them.“I think there is room for machines to come into those realms and improve the state of our decisions,” said Scot ...…
 
This week, Tony and Cait discuss Paddington 2 and ponder important questions like: How old is Paddington? Does a Peruvian bear really only weigh as much as a bucket of water? And, what was Cher's favorite thing about Paddington 2? Music, conveniently enough, by Podington Bear. Made available under the Creative Commons license: https://creativec ...…
 
What if people who lost a particular brain function—say, an Alzheimer's patient who can no longer make new memories—had the same option as many people who’ve lost limbs or other body parts—the chance to use technology to supplement what’s no longer there? Or what if you could boost a healthy person's brain, essentially giving them mental superp ...…
 
Forty years ago, when James Allison had just gotten his PhD in biochemistry, he was intrigued by this far-out idea that was floating around about a new way to treat cancer. The idea—dubbed cancer immunotherapy—was to train the body’s immune system to attack cancer cells—the same way this system already goes after bacteria and viruses. He was on ...…
 
Climate change, vaccinations, evolution. Scientists sometimes struggle to get their message across to non-scientists. On the latest episode of the Point of Discovery podcast, what communications research can teach us about why science communication sometimes backfires, and what scientists can do about it.Today’s episode features Emma Dietrich, ...…
 
Jonathan Sessler was a college student when he was first diagnosed with Hodgkin’s lymphoma. Fortunately, he was also a chemistry major. After surviving radiation therapy, relapsing and then surviving extremely high doses of what he calls “rat poison” (a.k.a. chemotherapy), his oncologist challenged him: “You’re a chemist. Find new cancer drugs. ...…
 
The STEM fields – science, technology, engineering and math – have real work to do in terms of diversity. Right now, women make up only about 30 percent of the STEM workforce – and people identifying as black or Hispanic make up just 11 percent. What are the barriers to entry -- or the obstacles to staying in -- STEM? And how can we make sure s ...…
 
We recently invited three leaders in science and engineering at the University of Texas at Austin to talk about the lack of diversity in their respective fields – and ways to tackle the problem. We featured highlights from their conversation in the previous podcast. The episode you’re listening to right now is the full conversation. To hear the ...…
 
Millions of children in the U.S. play a vital, but often overlooked, role in their families. These children of immigrants, known as “language brokers,” help their parents translate job applications, medical documents and bills into their native language. They also help them navigate a completely alien culture. Researchers like Su Yeong Kim, in ...…
 
Astronomers have long been able to watch the universe’s blockbuster special effects unfold in dazzling 3D Technicolor. But until now, it’s been like watching a silent movie. Today that all changes. Scientists announced this morning that they have for the first time ever detected both light and gravitational waves from a massive explosion in spa ...…
 
A team of scientists and engineers led by Livia S. Eberlin at The University of Texas at Austin has invented a powerful tool that rapidly and accurately identifies cancerous tissue during surgery, delivering results in about 10 seconds. The MasSpec Pen is an innovative handheld instrument that gives surgeons precise diagnostic information about ...…
 
Quantum computers might sound like science fiction. A fully functioning quantum computer could complete calculations in a matter of seconds that would take a conventional computer millions of years to process. Science fiction or not, they’re already here. Scientists at Google, Microsoft, IBM and elsewhere are building and studying them. At this ...…
 
Gulf Corvina look pretty ordinary—they’re a couple of feet long and silvery. Yet the sounds they make—when millions get together to spawn—are a kind of wonder of the natural world. It’s also why they are in danger. Gulf Corvina live in only one place in the world—the Gulf of California. A decade ago, the Mexican government asked marine biologis ...…
 
Worried that smart robots are taking over the world? You’ll be relieved to know they still have a long way to go. That is unless you’re an artificial intelligence researcher like Peter Stone. One big challenge facing robots that walk and run is that they fall over a lot. Take for example the annual RoboCup competition in which small human-like ...…
 
In honor of Valentine’s Day, we’re speaking with Lisa Neff, a researcher studying what makes happy, healthy romantic relationships tick. Neff is an associate professor in the Department of Human Development and Family Sciences at the University of Texas at Austin. She answers several burning questions, including: What are the health benefits of ...…
 
Adron Harris, director of the Waggoner Center for Alcoholism and Addiction Research at The University of Texas at Austin, and his team mapped the differences in gene expression between an alcoholic's brain and a non-alcoholic's brain. They found that, as a person becomes dependent on alcohol, thousands of genes in their brains are turned up or ...…
 
These teeny shrimp-like critters at the bottom of the ocean food web seem totally unimportant. But throw in an oil spill and some well-intentioned human intervention and they can have a huge impact, right up to the top of the food web, including sea turtles, dolphins and humans. Meet the mighty copepod.About Point of Discovery Point of Discover ...…
 
This fall marks the 15th anniversary of the U.S. anthrax letter attacks that sickened dozens of people and killed five. At the time, there was no effective treatment for a late stage infection. The attacks accelerated work already underway at the University of Texas at Austin. Brent Iverson, George Georgiou and Jennifer Maynard borrowed a page ...…
 
The New Horizons spacecraft brought humanity face to face with the last unexplored planet in our solar system: Pluto. What we're learning is amazing. But, time and again, the mission almost didn't happen. University of Texas at Austin alumnus Alan Stern describes the challenges, and the joys, of the last first mission to a planet.For a complete ...…
 
About how long would you say the microbes living in your gut have been there? You might be surprised by what researchers discovered when they compared the microbes in our guts with those of our closest relatives, the great apes.Tell Us What You ThinkTake our short survey at: http://txsci.net/utpodcastsurvey About Point of Discovery Point of Dis ...…
 
This summer, we're celebrating a milestone: one year of telling you science stories from the frontlines here at the University of Texas at Austin. In this episode, we give a sneak peek at upcoming shows, recap some highlights from the past year and invite you, the listener, to take a quick survey to let us know how we're doing. The survey is at ...…
 
As the summer movie season kicks into high gear, we talk with a scientist about some of the challenges in simulating the way everyday objects behave on the big screen. Etienne Vouga's computer simulations have helped bring to life a wizard's hair in The Hobbit and clothing in Tangled.To see examples of some of his simulations, go to: https://cn ...…
 
As the College of Natural Sciences’ Freshman Research Initiative celebrates its 10th anniversary, we speak to students and scientists about how doing research as freshmen and sophomores impacted them.About Point of Discovery Point of Discovery is a production of the University of Texas at Austin's College of Natural Sciences. You can listen to ...…
 
To study diseases, biologists often make models, for example, a rat with a disorder similar to Alzheimer's. With a good model, they can tinker with different variables and see if anything halts the disease, without the ethical limits of experimenting on actual humans. But scientists studying an especially nasty bacterium that tends to invade an ...…
 
As bees sharply decline around the world, two researchers are taking very different approaches to understand -- and potentially reverse -- this troubling trend. One is studying the microbes that live inside bees and help protect them against infections. The other is studying the links between changing landscapes and bee health.Point of Discover ...…
 
What would you do if you had Superman's x-ray vision? In today's episode of the Point of Discovery Podcast, we talk to a physicist about how he's using his superhuman powers to explore the insides of ancient Mayan pyramids without digging. This cool infographic shows how it works: https://cns.utexas.edu/news/pyramid-probePoint of Discovery is a ...…
 
What is the mysterious force that seems to be pushing the universe apart faster and faster? Scientists are racing to find the answers and along the way, might get a step closer to finding the "theory of everything."Point of Discovery is a production of the University of Texas at Austin's College of Natural Sciences. You can listen to all our ep ...…
 
When Richard Finnell first met her, Rachel was a nine-year-old girl with severe developmental delays. Her condition seemed to be caused by a deficiency in a critical B vitamin called folate. Yet she had plenty of folate circulating in her blood. Somehow it was vanishing before it got to her brain and spine. Eventually Finnell made a surprising ...…
 
How do we manage to follow a conversation with a friend in the middle of a noisy room? Neuroscientists, like Nace Golding, are still working out the details—but what they've learned so far is pretty amazing.Point of Discovery is a production of the University of Texas at Austin's College of Natural Sciences. You can listen to all our episodes a ...…
 
Meet chemistry lecturer Kate Biberdorf, founder of the wildly popular outreach program Fun With Chemistry. Learn more at: http://www.cm.utexas.edu/outreach/funwithchemPoint of Discovery is a production of the University of Texas at Austin's College of Natural Sciences. You can listen to all our episodes at https://soundcloud.com/point-of-discov ...…
 
Despite a billion years of evolution separating us from the baker’s yeast in our refrigerators, hundreds of genes from an ancestor that we share live on nearly unchanged in us both, say biologists at The University of Texas at Austin.Point of Discovery is a production of the University of Texas at Austin's College of Natural Sciences. You can l ...…
 
Featuring the tracks "Biplane", "Let's Bike", "Simple To Operate", "Bicycle Thief" (Blanket Music), "Breezin", "LaDiDay", Streetbeat Heat", "Now Son", "Gravy", "Wishing Well Wheel"By Podington Bear.
 
Featuring the tracks "Biplane", "Let's Bike", "Simple To Operate", "Bicycle Thief" (Blanket Music), "Breezin", "LaDiDay", Streetbeat Heat", "Now Son", "Gravy", "Wishing Well Wheel"By Podington Bear.
 
Featuring the tracks "Loaming Pulse", "Osprey", "Geneology"*, "Nocturne 20 in C Ahrp Minor", "Showers", "Aria Area", "Sweet and Easy", "Glass Piano", "Dreamliner", " Gnossienne 2", "Pretty Build" and "Pythagorean Theroem"By Podington Bear.
 
Featuring the tracks "Loaming Pulse", "Osprey", "Geneology"*, "Nocturne 20 in C Sharp Minor", "Showers", "Aria Area", "Sweet and Easy", "Glass Piano", "Dreamliner", " Gnossienne 2", "Pretty Build" and "Pythagorean Theroem"By Podington Bear.
 
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