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- A very slow magnetic doom
- Simulating radioactive decay
- All of this has happened before, and all of this will happen again: an introduction to How the Earth Works
- Earthquake warning systems are hard, but not having one is worse.
- What does it mean to read the literature, really? (Anne’s 2017 #365papers in review)
- A Seismic Summary of 2017
- 2017 in Review
- Conifers capture the snow, but do they intercept it?
- On Simulating radioactive decay:
- Tor B: Hmmm, I refreshed the page and the ‘last parent standing’ changed, but then settled back to... Read
- Tor B: Nice graphics, but the last purple ‘atom’ is always fourth from the right on the top row. I... Read
- nick dert: great read. I feel lucky to be alive in an age where many scientists before me and current ones who... Read
- Clare Jarvis: I enjoyed this, immensely. Read
- Lauren McPhillips: This post is spot-on. Particularly the point about stormwater control measures/ green... Read
- Lyle: Note that there have been near 50 inch rainfalls in storm events in Tx in the past a lot of them being due... Read
Category Archives: publication
“I love deadlines. I like the whooshing sound they make as they fly by.” – Douglas Adams I’m a week overdue for my final sciwrite check in, and I didn’t make my goal of submitting the manuscript by the time … Continue reading
It’s been three weeks since I issued the initial challenge to join me in a month-ish of intense writing activity. Last week I needed to redefine what I meant by making satisfactory progress, and several of you shared your own … Continue reading
Dear Nature, You got a sexist story, but when you published it, you gave it your stamp of approval and became sexist too.
Dear Nature, “Womanspace” by Ed Rybicki is the most appalling thing I have ever read in a scientific journal. When I read the Futures (science fiction) piece you published on 29 September 2011, about how the hero and a man … Continue reading
One of our field trips in my Fluvial Processes class takes the students to the lower reaches of Mallard Creek, the urban stream that drains the northern portion of Charlotte, including our campus. For most of its length, Mallard Creek … Continue reading