In my free moments since my return I’ve been steadily ploughing my way through the last months’ blogospheric activity, trying to construct a good cross-section through the posts and preoccupations of the best physical science bloggers for the June edition of Philosophia Naturalis. However, fieldwork withdrawal symptoms are making me somewhat allergic to sitting at my computer for long periods of time this week, so I’ve found it slow work organising it all into a decent carnival. Therefore, because I don’t want to do everyone a disservice with a substandard post, it’s been agreed to delay publication of PN #11 until NEXT Thursday (28th June). It will be worth the wait, I assure you, oh yes.
In the meantime, thanks to those of you who have been submitting/suggesting articles, and keep them coming!
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- In large earthquakes, the Earth moves for almost everyone
- And the ScienceSeeker Award for best physics, astronomy, or earth science post goes to…
- Weekend procrastination for geonerds
- The dimensions of natural disasters
- After the dam came out: The Cuyahoga River in Kent
- My class visits the Geology Department – by Geokid
- The intrusion of nature
- Echoes of Wenchuan: magnitude 6.6 earthquake shakes Sichuan province in west China.
- On And the ScienceSeeker Award for best physics, astronomy, or earth science post goes to…:
- Silver Fox: Very nice! Read
- Carol Jefferson: Most excellent, Chris. Read
- Chenjian: Cool! Congratulations! Read
- Eric Bilderback: As noted in other comments, the three axis plot is a graphical representation of some of the... Read
- Damian Grant: This is exactly the representation of risk used in the risk literature, where Vulnerability is... Read
- Gaythia Weis: I agree that vulnerability is key. This could be quite useful in such things as future development... Read