Hutchins Center, Exeter University, BBC discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour


Locating to light of colored sand beaches even unit using watering cans but i think at this stage that's not really mandated i think what we need to do is ensure we have resilient see populations so for instance the beaches in this study in australia the ones that are more temperate in the southern great barrier reef they actually start to have increased conservation importance not just for the number of females the are breeding dead on the hutchins center produced but also for the male proportion that their contributing to to the population dicle smelter totals could step forwards and just book bit han couldn't yes although some populations have been shown to have multiple fathers of each clutches undoubtedly the meals they are competing many meals will be able to sire the progeny and many clutches brandon godly from exeter university's ecology and conservation research grape ulis linked to the science half from the bbc with me mony chesterton still to come how dna is helping to solve the mystery of an epidemic that devastated mexico's native population in the 16th century that in just a moment and staying with dna the bitcoin jigsaw puzzle encrypted in it on the race to crack hits to win the cryptocurrency i'll explain a lighter and whether looking at pictures of nature could affect your body image eager for will get major you are using award and you're thinking about and bunk general times by euros a given this space to remove yourself from why this is huge tells you have to look assessing way my guest in the studio today is bbc's science correspondent jonathan amos and you'll be bringing us news of the disco bullets being put into space yet what's the funky this thing that you can put in orbit of amman boring communication satellites d i s ceo excellence bonds with starting the second half in the 16th century the.

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