show episodes
 
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Popular Science Radio
Weekly+
 
POPULAR SCIENCE RADIO brings you all the newest discoveries and emerging technologies, cutting-edge innovations in science and technology each week. Presented in an interactive, entertaining and easy to understand forum with host, Alan Taylor.
 
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Popular Science
Daily+
 
 
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Futuropolis by Popular Science
Monthly+
 
Hosted by Popular Science associate editor Breanna Draxler and former assistant editor Lindsey Kratochwill, Futuropolis is a new podcast about everyday life in the future. We’ve always wondered what it will be like to grab dinner on Mars, pilot a flying car, or walk a robot dog. So to find out, we talk to the scientists, engineers, and innovators who are shaping the world of tomorrow. Plus we dig into Popular Science’s archives to revisit past predictions.
 
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Popular Science from NFB-Newsline.
 
Current content form the Popular Science Magazine
 
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Popular Science
Rare
 
Join PopSci editors and guests as we discuss the most important news in tech on a (mostly) weekly basis. Theme music by Adhesive Wombat: https://soundcloud.com/adhesivewombat
 
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Popular Science - Science
Daily
 
 
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Popular Science
Rare
 
Selected Articles From Popular Science Magazine
 
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Chemistry World Podcast
Monthly
 
Monthly podcast from Chemistry World, the magazine of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
 
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Chemistry World Book Club
Monthly
 
Join us to discuss the latest in popular science books. We interview authors and dissect the issues raised by each book. It's a book review with a difference.
 
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English Programme
Daily
 
Producers of the most popular science programme on #Spreaker and #Veetle
 
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Science Times
Monthly+
 
Want to know more about black holes? Or progress in the cure for cancer? Learn about the latest news and trends in science, medicine and the environment from the reporters and editors of the popular Science Times section of The New York Times. David Corcoran is your host.
 
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English Programme
Daily+
 
Producers of the most popular science programme on #Spreaker and #Veetle
 
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BookLab
Rare
 
From neurons to nanotech and from quarks to the cosmos, BookLab is the podcast that puts science books under the microscope! Join hosts Dan Falk and Amanda Gefter for a look at the latest in popular science writing: what’s new, what’s hot, and what you ought to be reading right now.
 
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The Invisible Man by H. G. Wells
 
One dark and stormy night, a stranger arrives in West Sussex at a village inn. He is heavily clad in an overcoat and his face is wrapped in bandages. He takes a room at the inn, but refuses to socialize with anyone. He stays cooped up in his room all day and night, working with strange chemicals and apparatus. Suddenly, strange events begin to happen in the village. Mysterious burglaries and fires break out, culminating in a destructive rampage across the peaceful countryside. The stranger i ...
 
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Experimental
Daily+
 
Podcasting on popular science topics, Experimental brings you regular, short reports on new science.NEW PODCASTS MOST TUESDAYS!Are you a Science Communicator? Want to podcast with us? Here’s how:Instructions to Podcast with Experimental
 
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CAST IT (audio)
Monthly
 
Meet Associate Professor Thore Husfeldt from IT University as host while he talks to other researchers about the fundations of IT. The podcast is a popular science program about foundational issues of IT hosted at IT University of Copenhagen.
 
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CAST IT (video)
Monthly
 
Meet Associate Professor Thore Husfeldt from IT University as host while he talks to other researchers about the fundations of IT. The podcast is a popular science program about foundational issues of IT hosted at IT University of Copenhagen.
 
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CAST IT (video)
Monthly
 
Meet Associate Professor Thore Husfeldt from IT University as host while he talks to other researchers about the fundations of IT. The podcast is a popular science program about foundational issues of IT hosted at IT University of Copenhagen.
 
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It's All Been Trekked Before
Weekly
 
A Star Trek rewatch podcast, with occasional larger-scale discussions about the popular science fiction show. We will cover every episode, film, and more from 1966 to the present day. Yes, we know that will take many years. Hosted by a rotating group with varied backgrounds, join us as we go on a journey... A universe journey.
 
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Invisible Man (Version 2), The by WELLS, H. G.
 
Terrifically popular science fiction novel by renowned writer HG Wells, about a scientist discovering how to achieve invisibility. But, in his case, being out of sight evidently does NOT mean out of mind. (Summary by Cathy Barratt)
 
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Curiosities of the Sky by Garrett P. Serviss
 
Is there intelligent life on Mars? Why are there starless gaps in the Milky Way? What creates the Aurora Borealis or the Northern Lights? These and more are the interesting questions that are asked and sought to be answered in the 1909 book, Curiosities of the Sky by Garrett P. Serviss. Garrett Putnam Serviss was an American astronomer and popular sci-fi writer. He believed that science should be understood and enjoyed by everyone, not just by scientists. Though he was trained as a lawyer, h ...
 
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Secret of Everyday Things, The by FABRE, Jean-Henri
 
The clearness, simpicity, and charm of the great French naturalist's style are nowhere better illustrated than in this work, which in its variety of subject-matter and apt use of entertaining anecdote rivals "The Story-Book of Science," already a favorite with his readers. Such instances of antiquated usage or superseded methods as occur in these chapters of popular science easily win our indulgence because of the literary charm and warm human quality investing all that the author has to say ...
 
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Science Spinning on Dublin City FM
Monthly+
 
Science Spinning is a half hour weekly popular science show, broadcast from Dublin City, Ireland and presented by science writer, Seán Duke. Regular slots include: What's it all about?The Question is, and Inventive Minds. To suggest items for the show contact the Editor at: sciencespinning@dublincityfm.ie
 
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Outline of Science, Vol 3, The by THOMSON, J. Arthur
 
The Outline of Science was written specifically with the man-on-the-street in mind as the target audience. Covering scientific subjects ranging from astronomy to biology to elementary physics in clear, concise and easily understood prose, this popular science work is largely as relevant today as when first published in 1922. In this third volume (of four), we learn about psychic science, the characteristics and interrelations of living creatures, as well as Botany, Biology, and Chemistry. So ...
 
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The Cambridge Science Festival Podcast (audio version)
 
Welcome to the Cambridge Science Festival! To give you a taste of what's happening and for those who cannot attend, we have put together some audio and video podcasts, showing you some of the exciting Cambridge popular science on offer! Following the festival in 2008, we're publishing lectures and other highlights from the festival on a regular basis - so subscribe to stay in touch! (This podcast is an audio-only version of our podcast in mp3 format (where available). Please check our websit ...
 
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Outline of Science, Vol 2, The by THOMSON, J. Arthur
 
The Outline of Science was written specifically with the man-on-the-street in mind as the target audience. Covering scientific subjects ranging from astronomy to biology to elementary physics in clear, concise and easily understood prose, this popular science work is largely as relevant today as when first published in 1922. In this second volume (of four), we learn about microscopy, and the intricate workings of the human body and mind. The major part, however, is devoted to the Natural His ...
 
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show series
 
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Origin: Stories on Creativity
 
Alex hails from Australia and has taught English as a foreign language all around the world before landing with his family in Switzerland. He is a speculative author with two series. The wildly popular sci-fi serial 'Phantom 500' and the YA fantasy series 'Jasimine Evans.' Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/alexmcdauthor/ Goodreads: https://www ...…
 
This episode, we talk about the lifecycle of a tadfrog, that biology and evolution is weird/cool (depending on how you look at it), how school can teach you alternative facts (or lies) (or half-truths), that “everything is eatable”, how much one would pay for a plate of rotten meat and the euphemisms that can be used when it comes to describing ...…
 
Ask Us Anything Ask Us Anything Why your muscles hurt so much the day after you work out Next time: Slow and steady.
 
Technology Buy the last umbrella you'll ever need Use your rainy day fund for a rainy day.
 
Health It looks like we're one step closer to creating genetically modified humans in a lab The first CRISPR-edited embryos have been produced in the U.S.
 
Path of Presence Podcast - Episode 04 - Where to Find Your People on Social Media Today, we're going to talk about where to find your people on social media. At a glance, I’ll be honest with you - Social media is a lot of energy. If you stand in the middle of it, it kinda feels like a big distraction, as though you’re on some kind of altered un ...…
 
Technology Last week in tech: Everything you missed while nerding out on Comic-Con Our super power is recapping the week's biggest tech stories.
 
Space From our archives: Chasing eclipses in the 19th and 20th century Popular Science on eclipses in Sumatra, Spain, and Hawaii.
 
Space When we finally go to Mars, we might end up living in giant metal cans Lockheed Martin will build a deep space habitat inside a space shuttle cargo container.
 
Gadgets Neato Botvac D5 Connected Review: A gifted navigator but a second-rate sucker An infrared laser navigation system keeps this robotic cleaner on track.
 
Science You might be able to outrun a T. rex, but only in a sprint Which is really just a brisk walk for the dino.
 
DIY How to make new friends as an adult 11 apps to build your real-world social network.
 
Entertainment Charles Dickens's belief in spontaneous combustion sparked Victorian London's hottest debate Excerpt: Caesar's Last Breath.
 
Sponsored Content Sponsored Post Windscribe VPN provides true private browsing with no ads and no log Get lifetime protection across all your devices for $49.99.
 
Science You're probably terrible at spotting faked photos Seeing isn't believing.
 
The U.S. space program is both beloved and neglected. It brings us breathtaking pictures from distant worlds and drives the human species to push itself farther out into the cosmos. But at the same time, it is subject to terrestrial political concerns, and without the urgency of a Cold War-era “moonshot” to galvanize the public’s enthusiasm, U. ...…
 
The U.S. space program is both beloved and neglected. It brings us breathtaking pictures from distant worlds and drives the human species to push itself farther out into the cosmos. But at the same time, it is subject to terrestrial political concerns, and without the urgency of a Cold War-era “moonshot” to galvanize the public’s enthusiasm, U. ...…
 
Health If you're taking vitamin D, you're probably taking too much You might have a deficiency, but overdosing isn't the answer.
 
DIY Three tricks for staving off hunger in a survival situation How to keep going when you're running out of food.
 
Environment Fracking pollution stays in waterways long after the fracking is done Do you have to let it linger?
 
Gadgets A back-up battery and surge protector for 41 percent off?
 
Science This ancient one-ton crocodile had steak knives for teeth Rawr.
 
DIY How to choose the best digital camera for you Snap happy.
 
DIY Plan a road trip using only your smartphone Have phone, will travel.
 
Gadgets DJI Spark drone review: A powerful little flying machine for the average person This mini drone brings advanced features in a small package.
 
Science Here's how we were able to see that giant chunk of ice break off of Antarctica A golden age of Earth observation.
 
Animals Tardigrades could probably survive the otherwise complete annihilation of life on Earth Water bear don't care.
 
Health A new view of twisted proteins could help scientists understand Alzheimer's A critical molecule in the neurodegenerative disease has finally been mapped.
 
Sponsored Content Sponsored Post Master python programming for thousands of dollars off Build your own apps, program devices, analyze the markets, and more.
 
Science Grandma's insomnia might be a product of evolution She's actually looking out for you.
 
Animals Baby squirrels are less likely to die if they're born early If you're an adorable red squirrel pup, it's best to have a birthday in March.
 
Health Why CAR T-cell immunotherapy is such a big deal for cancer treatment The FDA will likely approve the gene-altering therapy.
 
Health Trampolines are more dangerous than you think And no, the padding and nets don't really help.
 
Technology The best science podcasts to make you smarter Bite-sized science knowledge for your hungry ears.
 
Animals Sexy sounds lure invasive cane toads into traps Let's not get it on.
 
Sponsored Content Sponsored Post Stay powered wherever you go with this waterproof solar charger Power any two mobile devices and save 72 percent off MSRP.
 
Popular Science Blogs Eastern Arsenal Monitoring China's growing military mightand what it means for the world.
 
Technology Tesla is building the world's biggest battery.
 
Animals Bonobo ladies get to choose their mates and boy oh boy are they picky Most males miss out.
 
Popular Science Blogs Eastern Arsenal Monitoring China's growing military mightand what it means for the world.
 
Space Moon Express 'lunar outpost' looks gorgeous, but don't get too excited yet The company hopes to put robots on the moon's South Pole by 2020
 
Science Researchers used CRISPR to encode a movie into DNA Genome GIFs.
 
Popular Science Blogs Nexus Media News An iceberg the size of Delaware just broke off of Antarctica "We are seeing a microcosm of the future.
 
Space Check out the closest ever view of Jupiter's Great Red Spot Looking into a massive storm.
 
Sponsored Content Sponsored Post Anyone can become a certified project manager with this 3-course bundle Pass the globally-recognized CAPM exam via 20 hours of instruction.
 
Probing its beak into the soft mud, looking for seeds or insects, the Seaside Sparrow is a common sight on the southeastern coasts of the United States.Biologist Elizabeth Hunter started studying the small birds as a part of her dissertation at the University of Georgia. She wanted to know how sea level rise—which is already happening in Georgi ...…
 
Environment Here's how you can actually help stop climate change It takes more than turning off the lights, but it's all doable.
 
Popular Science Blogs Nexus Media News Entrepreneurs are turning trash into food, drink, and clean energy Bread-powered beer and other delights.
 
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