On this week’s show, we explored the implications of the banned Iceland Christmas advert, Imperial College’s groundbreaking space exploration and some blue-sky scientists’ research – growing cells in a lab, which could create life.
Round-up of this week’s news: spinal cord implants used to treat paralysis; children’s climate lawsuit to progress; and scientist to feature on new £50 note.
On this week’s show: Gunpowder plot of 1605; Chernobyl disaster and nuclear power; Unusual heatwave in North East Asia; and an earthquake predicted to destroy North West America.
In our interview with Professor Malamud, we discussed his paper on how human interactions with the environment can unintentionally create natural hazards, such as landslides, earthquakes, and floods.
On this week’s show: transhumanism, post humanism and grinders.
On this weeks show: an interview with the I, Science co-editor; the Imperial Late Greenovate Festival; the Purple Earth Hypothesis; and the conservation efforts paradox.
Round up of this weeks news: Beplicolombo heads to Mercury; radiotherapy used to treat prostate cancer; and wooly mammoth and rhino bones found by road workers.
On this weeks show: teenage drinking rates going down; mummy and daddy mice; frequency phobia; and massive magnetic fields.
This week: Soyuz spacecraft failure; fracking resumes in the UK; and mice with two mothers.
On this weeks show: the IGCC report on climate change; Dr Strickland’s rejected Wikipedia page; peer review gone wrong; and rewilding projects in Scotland. Join us for some lighthearted conversations about science.
Our first live radio show of the year was great fun talking about zombie ants, lying, bees, and the Nobel and Ig Nobel prizes. Join us for some lighthearted conversations about science.
Private tutoring means pupils from high-income families are more likely to get into grammar schools than equally bright pupils from low-income families.
A recent study applies artificial intelligence to imaging analysis of CT brain scans.
We caught up with Ivan Oransky to talk science journalism, paper retractions, scientific misconduct and more.
Sculptures of gods and men joined in a stoic observance of this stranger from another time.
Why is palm oil production so unsustainable, and who’s to blame?
Into the vacuum of white light and silence rushed shape and sound once more.
Travel in time with the Truth Keepers as they right the purported misbeliefs of the past.
A new positive energy office was opened on Swansea University’s Bay Campus.
We are all guilty of a bit of work procrastination, but have you ever given this a second thought?
This evening was not just about fascinating facts to give you the edge in the next pub quiz.
Today the I,Science Summer 2018 issue, Endings, was launched.
How do we ensure we can produce enough protein to feed everyone?
SubPac is transforming the way we experience music.
By looking at complex atmospheric dynamics, scientists have simulated how ash was transported from volcanic eruptions.
Following on from the great feedback we received for using reader artwork in previous issues, our Pictures Editor, Taryn Kalish, reached out to our readers again for their artistic input for our Summer 2018 issue, Endings. Below, we look at each piece more closely. We would like to thank all of our contributors for these wonderful […]
Carbon nanotubes are thinner than a human hair, stronger than steel and incredibly light.
Is there a genetic basis for risk-taking, linked to our mental and physical wellbeing?
Most disasters are regional concerns, but some can have global effect: supervolcanos.