36 Burst results for "scientist"

Fresh "scientist" from WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:39 min | 11 min ago

Fresh "scientist" from WTOP 24 Hour News

"Once again a pandemic weary world has been plunged into uncertainty following the discovery of a new variant by South African scientists which could be more transmissible and vaccine resistant One nation after another has shut its doors to countries across Southern Africa The U.S. follows tomorrow and Israel has imposed the world's toughest restrictions to date banning all travelers for the next two weeks The restriction will impact more than a hundred scheduled flights between the U.S. and South Africa in December The U.S. is expected to restrict that travel to and from South Africa over the Amazon variant as millions of holiday travels are headed back home after Thanksgiving And health officials are worried these Thanksgiving gatherings could cause COVID cases to surge soon Here's K HOW reporter Brittany Ford As Homer day travelers make it back home A lot of people playing their path Yes back in the plane It was a small plane Some say COVID is top of mind As far as COVID.

U.S. Southern Africa South Africa Israel Brittany Ford Homer
UK plans new measures to combat omicron coronavirus variant

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 1 d ago

UK plans new measures to combat omicron coronavirus variant

"The U. K. has tightened up credit restrictions off to finding two cases of the new Omicron variants of the virus British prime minister Boris Johnson explained the fears of top scientists and the government is does appear on the chrome spreads very rapidly and can be spread between people who a double vaccinated as a result Johnson's government has imposed new measures to slow down the spread of the new variants will require anyone who enters the U. K. to take a PCR test by the end of the second day after that arrival and to self isolate until they have a negative result in addition mosque wearing the shops and on public transport will once again become mandatory Johnson also promised top scientists to exonerate the vaccine program both of the U. K. cases were in England other links they also both involve travel from southern Africa Karen Thomas London

U. K. Boris Johnson Johnson U. England Southern Africa Karen Thomas London
Britain tightens COVID rules as world on alert over omicron

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 1 d ago

Britain tightens COVID rules as world on alert over omicron

"Covert nineteen cases from the new variant are emerging outside of southern Africa where it was first identified this very it is spreading around the world with two cases so far identified here in the U. K. British prime minister Boris Johnson announced new measures aimed at containing the spread of the Omicron variant many countries are imposing new restrictions on travel from southern Africa including the U. S. we were so slow to act on delta and the whole world it's such a high price for it Danny Altman is a professor of immunology at imperial college London let's try and be forewarned can do it properly this time so I think I could probably is warranted the good thing is that we have monitoring systems around the world to detect these variants very quickly the world health organization's Maria banker cove already scientists are sharing research with us information with us so that we can take action open questions include the effectiveness of current vaccines against Omicron and whether it causes more severe disease there's been no indication of that so far I'm Ben Thomas

K. British Prime Minister Bori Southern Africa Danny Altman U. Imperial College London Maria Banker Cove World Health Organization Ben Thomas
World takes action as new variant emerges in southern Africa

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 2 d ago

World takes action as new variant emerges in southern Africa

"Bilson has become the first European Union country to announce a case of the corona virus variant detected in South Africa well the seller since the age of all of us health minister Frank Vandenbroucke tells the media it's someone who came from abroad a person tested on November twenty two he was not vaccinated and had no prior infection Belgium has recently taken new measures in an attempt to keep a delta driven covert nineteen spike from spiraling out of control hoping that action now will save call Christmas next month south African scientists have identified a new version of the corona virus this week that they say is behind a recent spike in that cope with nineteen infections I'm Charles the last month

Frank Vandenbroucke Bilson European Union South Africa Belgium Charles
FDA: Merck COVID pill effective, experts will review safety

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 2 d ago

FDA: Merck COVID pill effective, experts will review safety

"U. S. health officials say Merck's experimental cope with nineteen pill is effective but the raising questions about its safety during pregnancy I'm Ben Thomas with some details the food and drug administration posted its review ahead of a public meeting next week what outside experts will debate the drug's benefits and risks FDA scientists identified several potential risks including possible toxicity and birth defects they also note mark collected far less safety data overall that has been gathered for other covert nineteen therapies all covered nineteen drugs currently authorized by the FDA require an injection or IV which limits their use if authorized Merck's drug would be the first pill treatment that patients could take it home it's already authorized for emergency use in the U. K. I'm Ben Thomas

Food And Drug Administration Ben Thomas Merck U.
Who Is Dr. Robert Malone, Inventor of mRNA Vaccines?

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:58 min | 2 d ago

Who Is Dr. Robert Malone, Inventor of mRNA Vaccines?

"And he is the president of the international alliance of physicians and scientists, doctor Malone, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you. Thanks a lot for the opportunity to be here and talk to you and your audience. So let's get on it. So I'm an admirer and fan of yours. I first was made aware of you and your work when you join Brett Weinstein on his podcast all the way back in April or May or June if I remember correctly. In the back in the 20th century. It feels like yeah, that was a different world. And I was very interested in that conversation and I've watched hours of your footage since because it seemed that you were confirming some of the suspicion that I had and skepticism in my head towards the current rollout and the vaccine that we are now being in some ways forced to take. Please establish your background in vaccine technology, the original inventor of MR MN RNA and DNA vaccines and talk about why and how you got concerned about this. And we'll go from there. Let's see. So briefly, the bona fides. Let's see, you see Davis, biochemistry, bachelors and science. You see San Diego and the salk institute masters in biology, MD from northwestern university in Chicago. Fellowships, research fellowships at UC Davis and a postdoctoral fellowship at Harvard Medical School for global clinical scholars research training that was just a few years ago to kind of tighten up all of my credentials having to do with clinical research regulatory affairs and all that stuff also completed a internship medical internship at UC Davis. I'm a licensed physician in the state of Maryland. I did invent the core platform technology that gave rise to these vaccines. I did not invent these vaccines. And I'm a little aggravated at what's been done with these vaccines as what's happened to the technology. But I had a extensive academic career top pathology at UC Davis and new Maryland Baltimore and also was an associate professor at the uniformed services university of the health sciences. You could look up all the papers and the many patents through if you look on Google scholar is a site so you can just Google scholar and I'm having trouble with that just like you were with the mRNA. With my name on it. And you'll see the over hundred papers and 12,600 plus academic citations for the work blah,

International Alliance Of Phys Charlie Kirk Brett Weinstein Salk Institute Malone Harvard Medical School For Glo Uc Davis Northwestern University Davis San Diego MD Chicago New Maryland Maryland Uniformed Services University Baltimore Google
South African scientists detect new virus variant amid spike

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 3 d ago

South African scientists detect new virus variant amid spike

"A warning out of South Africa they were observing L. what looked like a new value south Africa's health minister Joseph follow says the new corona virus variant is worrisome because of its high number of mutations and rapid spread among young people and the country's most populous province you can be rest assured as people start to move even more over the next few weeks this will be all over Paulus says there has been an exponential rise in infections in South Africa in the past four or five days possibly being driven by the new variant they're working now to determine the percentage of the new cases that have been caused by it the variant is also been found in travelers from South Africa to Botswana and Hong Kong I'm timid wire

South Africa Joseph Follow Paulus Botswana Hong Kong
US climate pledge faces test in Senate with global impact

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | Last week

US climate pledge faces test in Senate with global impact

"The United States international climate pledges facing a test in the Senate that will have global influence after United Nations climate talks in Scotland the buy did ministration faces the test of a filling promises to invest for a new era of clean energy the house passed a roughly one point eight five trillion dollars social policy climate bill Friday including five hundred fifty five billion for cleaner energy but the bill must quiz through the Senate by the narrowest of margins to get past climate scientist an energy analyst Zeke house father says that modeling by researchers at Princeton University and elsewhere fine said of Biden's package passes the U. S. will still miss the target of cutting fossil fuel emissions in half by the end of this decade by about five percent if the bill fails entirely that falls to twenty percent house mother says market forces making renewable energy ever cheaper will help carry that it states a lot of the way but it will be harder for the US to convince other countries like China and India to follow through on their climate commitments if we're unable to follow through on our own promises Jennifer king Washington

Senate Zeke House United Nations Scotland Princeton University United States Biden China India Jennifer King Washington
Scientists mystified, wary, as Africa avoids COVID disaster

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | Last week

Scientists mystified, wary, as Africa avoids COVID disaster

"Scientists are mystified and wary of Africa avoids a Kobe disaster when the corona virus first emerged last year many feared the pandemic would sweep across Africa killing millions although it's still unclear what could nineteen ultimate toll will be that catastrophic scenario has yet to materialize scientists emphasize that obtaining accurate could nineteen data particularly in African countries with patchy surveillance is extremely difficult on warm that declining coronavirus trends could easily be reversed some researchers say the continent's young population in addition to the lower rates of urbanization and tendency to spend time outdoors may have spent it the mall the full effects of the virus so far I'm Charles de Ledesma

Africa Kobe Charles De Ledesma
Why You Can't Ask Questions About COVID Anymore

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:21 min | Last week

Why You Can't Ask Questions About COVID Anymore

"Continue. There is no sane person who does not hope or pray that medical science can at least weaken the threat from SARS CoV-2 virus so that we can resume life as it mostly was before it. That said every one including doctors and scientists in the field of infectious disease should be able to ask questions or express doubts about certain protocols without being castigated or fired from their jobs. In this unhealthy us versus them dynamic that has sprung up as a toxic byproduct of the pandemic, there are many Americans, politicians, celebrities and Twitter trolls who are not only calling for the firing of doctors, nurses, firefighters, police officers, military personnel teachers, pilots, air traffic controllers, and U.S. intelligence officers, but also taking joy in that possible outcome. Fire them, can we step back for a second and realize what that punishment surely would mean? Punishing these Americans potentially would deny them the ability to buy food for their children, pay their rent or mortgage buy gasoline pay for medicine or pay for the care of loved ones to this point on a recent real time with Bill Maher, he said the world recognizes natural immunity. We don't because everything in this country has to go through the pharmaceutical companies. Bill Maher has turned out to be courageous.

Sars Infectious Disease Twitter U.S. Bill Maher
Author Lee Strobel: We Are More Than Our Physical Brains

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:30 min | 2 weeks ago

Author Lee Strobel: We Are More Than Our Physical Brains

"Folks I'm talking to Lee strobel, who's the author of a new book called the case for heaven, a journalist investigates evidence for life after death. I am so fascinated by this. You were just about to say something before we went to the break. Well, you made a very important point error, which is that we're not reducible to our brain. We are more than our physical brain. And how do we know that? Because there's a difference between our brain our physical brain and our consciousness, our mind or our spirit, our soul. And the example that was given to me by the neuroscientists from Cambridge University who I interviewed, doctor Sharon Derek's PhD from Cambridge, who have well-known neuroscientists who wrote a book called am I just my brain and the answer is no, you're not. But she gave an illustration. She said, what if there was a woman named Mary? And Mary was the world's leading expert on vision. She understood the physical makeup of the eye how it was constructed, the physics, the chemistry, how the eye functions how images are carried through the optic nerve, how the brain processes that. She understands it better than anybody in the world. But she's blind. What if all of a sudden for the first time, Mary received her eyesight? At that moment, would marry learn anything new about vision. Yeah. She wouldn't be able to see she'd had the first person experience of seeing no amount of knowledge about the physical working of the eye and the brain would get married to that point of that first person experience of seeing. And so consciousness and the brain are not the same thing. Consciousness or they soul or the spirit don't is distinct from the human brain. Whenever you hear people talk about the idea that the brain is a computer, blah, blah, blah, blah. And you say, what is consciousness? I mean, this is heavy stuff. Yeah. But when is it that you become conscious, computers are not conscious? How big does a computer have to be before it makes the leap to consciousness? It will never make the leap to consciousness. Because that a brain is different from a mind. And when you're talking about this, I mean, this is very heavy and there are scientists who have really puzzled over this and there are some people who just sort of assume that, well, of course, we live in material universe, but that leap, it's an infinite leap. You can never make the leap from computer to

Sharon Derek Lee Strobel Mary Cambridge University Cambridge
Nancy Pelosi Demonstrates Marxism, Not Socialism

Mark Levin

01:32 min | 2 weeks ago

Nancy Pelosi Demonstrates Marxism, Not Socialism

"Go ahead To lead a just transition to a clean energy economy of the future Now it enables women and girls Did she not listen to the en B director not that long ago These are What did they call them Bird thing persons It enables birthing persons to lead a just transition to clean energy economy of the future This is the insanity the insanity that we're having to deal with right now Climate change and gender justice They called us intersectionality as I pointed out in my book So all these little marks of movements overlap and work together and interconnect That's why you don't call it socialism Look at this it's socialism That's bad enough It's not socialism It's worse It's more comprehensive I can't seem to get that through the heads of Republicans on Capitol Hill but I heard governor desantis at the Republican Jewish coalition on Saturday Maybe it was Sunday But it doesn't really matter And he mentioned cultural Marxism He's the only one of the bunch Not cruise Not Haley Not Pompeo Not Lindsey Not rude off None of them except to scientists Go

Governor Desantis Republican Jewish Coalition Capitol Hill Pompeo Haley Lindsey
Astrophysicist Sarah Salviander Shares Her Story

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:23 min | 3 weeks ago

Astrophysicist Sarah Salviander Shares Her Story

"Sarah salvi and her welcome. Thank you so much. Am I pronouncing your name correctly? Yeah, you are. Right on. Okay. That's really my goal in these interviews. You're an astrophysicist. Not many people that I know of can can legitimately say yes, I am an astrophysicist. So anybody who's an astrophysicist, you want to say, how did that happen? But especially if it is a woman to whom I'm talking to, I'm all the more intrigued because as we know women tend to be underrepresented underrepresented in the sciences, at least so I've been told. So what is your story? Where did you grow up and how did you find your way into being an astrophysicist and then later on, we'll talk about God and black holes and all that amazing stuff. But tell us your story. Okay, yeah, I grew up in Canada. I'm actually an American, but my parents moved us up to Canada at a young age. They were atheist socialist kind of political activist types. They wanted us to grow up in a more secular atmosphere and so we were raising peace my brother and I. And at a young age, I became a space junkie. I'm going to credit Star Wars and Star Trek. This is the stuff that I grew up with. Just absolutely fell in love with space. And for a long time, I wanted to be an astronaut, but when I realized that actual space travel involved very uncomfortable conditions and wasn't at all like being on the starship enterprise, I kind of gave that up. You said I'd rather wait 500 years until they work out those kinks because I don't want to be cramped in a capsule, right? Yeah, so incredibly uncomfortable conditions not glamorous and exciting at all. Like you see in the movies. And so I decided that I wanted to explore space in a different way, which is through science. And so I became dedicated to the idea that I was going to become some kind of a space scientist, either an engineer, or a scientist, tried engineering first didn't really like it. And then majored in physics and absolutely fell in love with it. And I was lucky enough to get summer intern position at UC San Diego, working it for the center of astrophysics and space sciences. Got to do some cosmological work, Big Bang the astrophysicists just

Sarah Salvi Canada Center Of Astrophysics And Spa San Diego
How Science Led Astrophysicist Sarah Salviander to Faith

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:16 min | 3 weeks ago

How Science Led Astrophysicist Sarah Salviander to Faith

"You mentioned off the air that as a scientist, there was science that somehow led you to faith. I'm particularly interested in this because I was mentioning in my upcoming book is atheism dead. I couldn't believe how much in science in the last let's say 40 years has been shattering of the secular materialist paradigm. I just was so amazed that the more we know the less we're able to have faith that there is no God, so to speak. So how did that happen for you? Eric, you're completely right about that. It's the opposite of the God of the gaps thing. It's the atheism of the gaps. And really, it started when I was an undergraduate. There were various things that were starting to chip away at my atheistic worldview. And one of them was as an undergraduate student. I tried to reason my way to a moral system that looks kind of like the one that we have now, you know, just what I didn't realize was the Christian morality and I tried to reason that from first principles from just an atheistic naturalistic worldview. Couldn't do it. Found that very disturbing, but really the crack came when I was at that internship at UC San Diego. And I'm doing this cutting edge research. You know, this is the stuff that takes you out of the center of massive science. You know, the stuff we all learn in school that we've known for hundreds of years. And now I'm learning things that nobody has ever learned before. And it occurred to me that it just seemed very improbable to me that a naturalistic universe would be this easy to study that it would yield up its secrets like this that we could ask sophisticated questions about it. You know, because we're looking at stuff, trying to answer the question, how much normal matter is in the universe as opposed to say dark matter, exotic things like that. And the fact that we could ask these questions and expect to find an answer just blew me away. And I remember I was walking across that beautiful la Jolla campus and I stopped dead in my tracks when I realized that the best explanation for this is that there is a God. And right on the spot, I became atheist. Just not even expecting

Center Of Massive Science Eric San Diego La Jolla
The COVID Vaccine Is a Matter of Politics, Not Science

Mark Levin

01:05 min | 3 weeks ago

The COVID Vaccine Is a Matter of Politics, Not Science

"So this isn't a matter of science As a matter of politics more and more like the vaccine as a matter of politics it's not a matter of science There is no justification of force 5 year old up to 11 year olds to be vaccinated None whatsoever None Furthermore we'll address this if not later this week next week The CDC is now lying about natural immunity and antibodies And there are real scientists looking at their data saying what is this a joke And we have real studies out of Israel and other places Using an enormous number of individuals That make it abundantly clear abundantly clear That natural immunity is superior to the vaccines So what is the CDC do and what are the Democrats do What are the media do They want us in a constant state of panic over a pandemic They want our lives to be forever controlled And so they're saying oh no no no no no no We have evidence that demonstrates the real data that demonstrates that that's not true And it's a lie

CDC Israel
Is There Really a Climate Emergency?

Dennis Prager Podcasts

02:23 min | 3 weeks ago

Is There Really a Climate Emergency?

"Doctor coon in professor coudin, science adviser kunin Stephen, welcome to the Dennis prager show. Thank you very much, Dennis. And it's just Steve. As you say, I'm kind of modest and unpretentious actually. I'm well aware of that was I write about being a provost of CalTech? I was for 9 years provost and altogether, I was 30 years of professor there. But of course the people who differ with you with me and so many others will say, oh, we don't follow the science. It's quite an attack to make on you. I agree. Particularly since everything I say in the video or have written in the book, is right out of the official UN or U.S. government reports. So I'd love to have a discussion with them about who's denying what science. Oh, God, would that be awesome? We would put up serious prayer you would put up serious money to have someone equally prominent to you on the other side. Who is the guy there is truly no, not Michael, man, I know. I know he's the guy at the Canadian university. That doesn't work. Yeah. He's in Pennsylvania. Okay, no, no, no. Forgive me, there is a guy who writes mcgibbon, mcgibbon, that's it. Are you familiar with mcgibbon? Yeah, mckibben. Yeah. He's not a scientist, really? Oh, good point. Less than man. So let me tell you, I was at MIT last week in a meeting open to the whole MIT community. It will try to share the stage with a prominent MIT faculty member who is an expert. And we had a discussion. It was very good for 20 minutes for 20 minutes and then we talked. He didn't challenge anything I said in the science. But the discussion focused on risk aversion and improbable but high impact events and so on. And that's not the science. It's how you interpret what you do about it. But, you know, anything I wrote was not challenged at all.

Mcgibbon Kunin Stephen Dennis Prager Canadian University Dennis MIT Steve U.S. Government UN Mckibben Pennsylvania Michael
Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade returns to pre-pandemic shape

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 3 weeks ago

Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade returns to pre-pandemic shape

"The Macy's thanksgiving day parade will return to the streets of New York again after it was a limited events last year because of the cover nineteen outbreak marches are a letter with the latest twenty eight floats fifteen giant balloons eight hundred clones ten marching bands and Santa Claus are scheduled for this year's Macy's parade on November twenty fifth new balloons this year include ada twist scientist could you an Eevee from Pokemon and baby Yoda a blues clues floats will include all three past and current hosts musicians appearing during the parade include Carrie Underwood rob Thomas Kelly Rowland Jimmy Allen and foreigner

Macy Santa Claus New York Rob Thomas Kelly Rowland Carrie Underwood Jimmy Allen
The Latest: Australia's leader banks on tech to fix climate

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 3 weeks ago

The Latest: Australia's leader banks on tech to fix climate

"World leaders turned up the heat it resorted to end of the world rhetoric at the climate talks in an attempt to bring new urgency to sputtering international climate negotiations the speeches in Scotland were dark time has quite literally run out and dire the tragedy is this is not a movie the doomsday device is real but Rachel Cletus who's with the union of concerned scientists says it's time for action I think it was pretty clear that there's a general recognition that we are in a climate crisis there's no mincing words here we waited too long to act and many devastating impact already playing out around the world and Cletus cold at the moment of global reckoning this is really bad major signing up with very strong signal that the stock fell on Tuesday at odds with what the sign shows we need to do I Shelley Adler

Rachel Cletus Union Of Concerned Scientists Scotland Shelley Adler
You Can't Worship God if You Don't Stand up for the Voiceless

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:39 min | Last month

You Can't Worship God if You Don't Stand up for the Voiceless

"I'm talking to our friend John Smith John. The biggest part of what we're going through as a country right now. And you were talking about it is that it's very difficult for us, Americans, naive, happy Americans, to think that this kind of evil is happening in our time that we have governors who don't just grope women, but send elderly people to their deaths. We find it hard to believe that we have somebody like Doctor Fauci doing things that end up rising to the level of evil, not just malpractice, but evil. He has great power, like Robert Moses had in New York. It's frightening. And we need to help wake each other up. Does the reality? And if you don't fight folks, if you do not fight these tip this one out, it's on you. I want to be very clear. The bonhoeffer book gives us a warning of what happens when people of faith in particular say, I'm not ready to fight yet. I'm just interested in worshiping God. You can't worship God if you don't stand up for the voiceless when they're being attacked. So when we see this kind of gross monstrous evil, governors like Cuomo murdering thousands of people in nursing homes. Scientists, bureaucrats, like Fauci, evading U.S. law in order to produce a deadly virus which the Chinese government then unleashed on the world while locking China down. Purposely flying people to dozens of different countries while preventing Chinese from traveling. Once the disease was out. When you see that most of the governments in the world with a few exceptions and Scandinavia are using COVID as a pretext to override all constitutional freedoms to install what we can only call a public health dictatorship to use vaccine passports to politically purge police forces and the military. What a great way to get faithful Christians out of the military out of the police where they could maybe make a difference in a dangerous time. Then by making them take a vaccine made from aborted babies or tested on aborted babies. Wow, what a great way to cleanse the armed forces to cleanse the police forces of any decent freedom loving

John Smith John Doctor Fauci Robert Moses Chinese Government Fauci Cuomo New York Scandinavia U.S. China
"scientist" Discussed on Goodbye to Alcohol

Goodbye to Alcohol

04:51 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on Goodbye to Alcohol

"I expect is scientists zoll teen mom. Won't he's going to talk to us about the cdt test. When i was drinking the wine every i was vaguely where i was harming myself but because i never saw any proof of that i just have. Don't doing it now if my daughter had done a cdt tests on me and show me the results in black and white. I think that would have shocked me into making a change so this episode is all about explaining water. Cdt test is and how he can get one. I started our conversation by asking. You shown to tell me. But about himself and how he discovered the cdt test. Indeed well hello everybody at all your your listeners. Well i'm saw. I've been living in the uk for the boss forty three years now. It is based in london. And originally i was born in <hes>. On the island of mauritius which is not too far from south africa answer. I'm matt familiar with a tropical southern hemisphere more so and in fact overrule was assessing this today at thirty two years diagnostic laboratory experience as both a clinical scientist and abide medical scientists. The latter requires more if you like getting once hints deji on the bench and doing the. We're kind of jokes. So i do enjoy that fall. Mole two thousand and eight. Somebody said to me to the test at school cdt. And i had no idea what city was what did did stateful at to me. It's something new that's coming out and we're commercialising it. It's to people who are at risk of chronic alcohol consumption and yet curiously. Why not and what. I was working there would be. People would come into the emergency department at night in the hospital and would have taken but nobody they would be smelling about. Also you could literally spend the or and you would think they'd be venturing or whatever so automatically. The doctors would have to ask for a request for a alcohol to be done. And this is a single time. Point measurement us through <unk>. Might be and i saw. I render buys those samples. So i had no idea who they were and read these same samples anonymously on that cd on the liza and to my surprise i found out those who were testing negative for having consume alcohol when they were being admitted had this elevated cdt. And i couldn't understand why. And most of those who were drinking. And in fact where i imagine bhai now would be closed as chronic drinkers had both elevated auto an elevated cdt. So it became very mantra curiosity and between two thousand eight twenty ten. I did a lot of <hes>. Of the swear in that manner. They went many samples private referral laboratories full on behalf of airline. Where taking it interest into this mollica. Because we're just the basic tests at started getting work from these companies. Also and i was invited to present some of my work in the netherlands in amsterdam in twenty twelve december so that was just after the olympics and unbeknownst to me there were representatives of the international federation of clinical chemistry present and this is known as the ifc see. This is the body that if you like it. It's full of international orla clinicians scientists and so on that all the blood test we have done in a laboratory. They approve that so that any tests that you have done that they approved so these people were there as representatives. Ocd the ifc members suggested that i joined the group which at the time they were trying to if you like rationalized how cdt was being done and make it a more recognized test. It was like sort of research. Talk to the time. So i did <hes>. Issue like express my interest and by twenty fifteen. I ended up becoming a member of this working group and nothing lead. Did i just become a member. But in twenty eight thousand nine. They found myself being the chair of the ifc cdt working group which is an enormous platform personally for me and since then the icco's taken on bullet that a <unk>. Full front to promote the test. Educate about the of cd

clinical scientist south africa london uk
"scientist" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

103.5 KISS FM

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

"Scientist to suck it up in your strong idea. Food, So you know, here I am in turn, take steps, and they're already being debunks roof over here. Doesn't think I can even do it. Do you have any kind of in your home.

Scientist
"scientist" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

10:44 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"People are choosing not to wear masks when you know it's safe for all of the scientists have said that in favor you do not have a right to endanger the lives of other people that's one thing you don't have a right to do but for whatever reason people of are making that decision and its recent to win all this first started up most people are wearing masks when they went on public most people were wearing masks and doing the right thing and a couple weeks ago when we really started to slowly open things up that is when people decided that for themselves not based on any science has a scientist statement or anything like that they decided apparently for themselves that the virus was cured even though it's not and they weren't gonna we're amassing more that make any sense to me because you're not protecting yourself it's not a decision you're making to protect yourself it's a decision you're making to endanger the lives of somebody else and that doesn't make any sense to me so I don't know if you are wearing a mask and if not why eight hundred eight one eight nine nine nine that's eight hundred eight one eight nine nine nine okay Chad who's in aspen Hey Chad garnishment show with Casey how you doing Hey David I'm doing well thanks for taking my call thanks for calling yes so I guess I just the what I was telling the screeners at the tenth win in America we become our brother's keeper and that it's you know it's Michael your help is my responsibility so I don't I don't really buy the premise that is endangering other people's lives if they're taking the risks because you wouldn't have your by the premise or not it is that's that's what wearing the mask you can you can choose not to believe it I can't make you believe something but it is you are endangering other people you don't wear a mask that's you're not because you're not protecting yourself by wearing a mask you're protecting somebody else if you pop potentially have the virus so whether you choose to believe it or not it is right of course the mask is not gonna spray any virus cold flu deaths this buyers or anything everybody wore masks we would also not have the flu that well known but again that even that's not entirely true so I'm trying to figure out where you're getting your information common sense well I don't find it what what what medical schools you common sense go to okay what medical school to the Surgeon General go through anything that don't do anything what medical well he went to one common sense then got into medical school either mass don't eat that masks don't matter to stop buying masks no he didn't say he said that mass will not protect you from the virus what they will do is they will limit the possibility that you could infect someone else right and I'm I'm not disputing okay that sounds like a man so you're talking about common sense first say that to say that what you're saying is a lack of common sense the what are the the premise I'm talking about I'm not saying that it they said it was common sense and what I what I'm telling you is that it's not common sense you're wrong and Adams went to the air Indiana martyrs apartment in medicine so so as opposed to Mr common sense who didn't go to medical school the Surgeon General actually went to an accredited medical school and said the opposite of what you're saying now so why I said I don't have a different time I don't know how many different times I can say it to you before you believe it but I'll say it again the masks and we've heard this time and time again we've heard the since the very beginning when people started wearing masks they will not protect you from getting it but they could potentially protect someone else from getting it from you and that's what this is about that's what I said the whole time so you can selectively believe what you want to selectively believe Chad but it doesn't change reality right I'm not I'm selectively believing that America was founded on I'm not responsible for other people felt that if they are scared to go out they shouldn't they should wear hazmat suits and not expect others to protect their health that's right on the right side of the road though what's that do you drive on the right side of the road I do and I don't drive drunk either and white why do you drive on the right side of the road because that's the law and he is the government told you to okay in your seat belt no we do you do what you want when you're driving on the right side of the road like the government tells you to and you reach a red light do you stop I do but it's okay even though even though it's not your responsibility to keep the other people say for driving that's weird why do you do that because I don't possibly because we don't want to kill other people and now I I I don't know no okay I wouldn't do that what do you do on a daily basis that endangers the lives of other people randomly fire a gun into the sky do you you know what why not it's not your responsibility for what happens on those boards fall don't fire guns guy went yeah I mean you know things like that if we're taking it we're all doing read it we all are suing real you're picking what list you want to listen to us and you're gonna do it you either have respect for a billion dollars that's what it comes down to you drive on the right side of the road that's because the government tell you to drive on the right side of the road you can drive on the left side of the road it's not your responsibility what happened those people are driving into you they should get the hell out of the way that's on them thank you why stop at those nasty red lights and stop signs you to drive right through with somebody cut shopper gets T. boned by that's on them not you since when do you have that responsibility that button it keeps traffic moving its orderly if there's a better light you can just drive right on through you know what how many times you set there at a traffic light has been nobody on the other side you can see you've seen the old videos of people there were no travel quite asking how many how many times have you been sitting at a red light and there's been nobody coming the other direction do you just go sometimes do you think break the law you make that decision to endanger other people do yeah no because it's pretty you don't okay well I'm I'm confused so you're picking and choosing which rules you want to obey and not obey you're picking and choosing who what people you want to endanger and what people you don't want to endanger yeah I mean if you if it's a small if if the society what I didn't realize that there were one I didn't realize that they depend on the size of the pool every Thursday if there aren't that many people driving on the left side of the road you can just drive over there and and it's their responsibility to get out of the way yeah I mean you keep coming back to that but that's not the same thing you know you've got places to be your American Chad you've got places to be I'll let you go check thanks for calling the snitch I appreciate it you know I'm in again it's an extreme example all right whatever he's wrapping themselves in the right I'm trying to figure out where the right to endanger other people come from let's go to Brian in port Charlotte Hey Brian you're on the **** show with Casey how you doing Hey I'm doing pretty good what's your take on this phone we have a mask for the same reason you said so here's the thing since January first of this year since we covered started what portion of three hundred thousand downstairs worldwide from coated in a worldwide over ninety thousand in this country at the same amount of time we got twenty two million abortions and not one right all right all right thanks for calling this niche so I appreciate it not gonna talk about abortion and that's not an argument anybody's going to win and it's a waste of breath let's go to Jim in Florida Hey Jim you're on structure within easy item thank you how are you Hey look I I I'd like to just let you know that I I don't wear a mask and a warning message the beginning of this and so it is like I started wearing a mask and then decide if you want to wear a mask I don't know she send it we shouldn't wear masks I am a YouTube video of him saying that exact same thing in March or when there is a shortage of masks that's when he said that if you read early on when there is a shortage of masks and they were trying to get them to health care workers and people were being told not to go out that's when he said well they they they told us they didn't work well they didn't and they don't you work so right yeah yeah not gonna talk over here we're gonna have a conversation or you're gonna go bye bye okay okay you're gonna come over me but I know I'm not going to talk over you but I'm trying to have a conversation that you don't want to hear about she said that early on you do have a video because he did say that he said that early on because they were trying to get the face mask to the front line workers in the health care workers who needed them all right an early on they they did say the mass start ineffective when it comes to keeping you from getting the virus I've not said differently the masks help they are not foolproof but they help when it comes to making sure that you don't in fact somebody else because if you're exhaling or coughing or sneezing or something like that it limits the particles that leave your mouth that's all I'm saying and that's just reality backs so what you're saying is that if you have the symptoms you can spread the disease yeah you can spread the jam we're not doing this man we're going to talk or you're not going to stay your go in if you make some you can let me answer it what I'm saying is that you can spread the disease if you have the symptoms you can spread the disease if you are a symptomatic that's why it's just better to wear a mask and I don't see why people don't that make any sense to me I only ask you this how big a particle can I can a neckerchief over your mouth filter out good size if you do it right there made properly and I said well it's not been a said in it and I said it's not full proof but it.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on The Accidental Creative

The Accidental Creative

01:39 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on The Accidental Creative

"Name Is Henry. I am your host. I'm also the author of a bunch of books. The accidental creative die empty louder than words and the occurring tigers which is about how the league teams of creative people effectively. So the problems that we're facing in the world to they're not going to be solved at the same level of thinking that got us into these problems right and and frankly right now. We are in a situation where we need new kinds of thinking new kinds of creativity new ways of approaching our work. Our lives on the other side of this pandemic were going to have to think differently. In order to rebuild our businesses our economies and in general our lives. I think things are going to look a lot different. Which means we're going to have to think with new strategies. Today's guest is going to help us do that. His name is ozone verol and he's the author of a new book. It's called a think like a rocket scientist. I had such a great time with this conversation. It was remarkably fascinating. He's going to help us. Think in new and more strategic ways about our life and our work is GONNA help us get to another level in our thinking by giving us some strategies to help us think like a rocket scientist. So we're going to dive into that conversation with those on just a few minutes very very excited to share this with you before. We do a couple of things if you like this show. If you like these podcast episodes you can get a deeper dive by subscribing to our weekly email. Newsletter goes out once a week and it has you know a couple of deeper principles and things that I took from the conversation with our guests or maybe sometimes when I do a solo show it has a transcript of the show right there for you so that you yourself can read it can apply it in.

scientist Henry
"scientist" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:30 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Lonely and as as a scientist is he must have been feeling I was just I was just allies for few minutes there not sure what to say and not sure what to do we struggled for months if not years to make sense of that moment when it happened it was only with time that I came to realize that Roger should been struggling with the well the sadness that was far deeper than many of us probably imagined so we felt a lot of guilt wondering giving Mrs sign should we have been more supportive of him I I think back on those days as a child when I would walk around the construction site at home and have those conversations with him and I now realize that haps those conversations and that more than I had thought I feel grateful that I had the opportunity to have those exchanges with him because those are the few moments were assigned joy on his face and heard in his voice as he talked about what he loved which is architecture and construction I want to talk for a moment about the general connection between social isolation and loneliness and the phenomenon of suicide the numbers are really staggering the Vic forty five thousand people commit suicide in the United States every year worldwide it's about eight hundred thousand people it's really astonishing that we don't pay more attention to the problem not just in the United States but around the world well it is an suicide sadly although it's been improving in some countries around the world has been worsening and others including the United States and I think part there's so many reasons why I think we don't talk about a deal with suicide as profound an issue as it is I think it makes people uncomfortable number one and I think it also makes people feel helpless the roots of deep depression and suicide are complicated and it's not always easy to understand where they come from there are also lots of mixed feelings that people have about suicide with their with rooted in religious believe foreign cultural norms but the bottom line is when it comes to suicide when it comes to depression the one of the greatest resources we have one of the most powerful sources of healing that we have in our back pocket our relationships with others those relationships may not always feel available in the moment so we want them but it stands out to me despite being a doctor who is prescribing a number of medications over the years that one of them was powerful medicines we have his love and the vehicle through which that love is delivered our relationships and at a time when we are struggling with such high levels of suicide at a time we seen such high levels of depression anxiety particularly among young people I think it's more important than ever that we rethink and harness the power of relationships and recognize that they are not just nice to haves but they are necessary to have an essential part of the foundation that makes us healthy well and strong I'm wondering how is a doctor and his former Surgeon General you see these issues playing out in the context of the corona virus pandemic we're all being told to practice social distancing we're meeting few friends we hunker down with family or many of us hunker down by ourselves can you see this pandemic increasing social isolation worldwide I think there's a real possibility that the physical distance thing we're being asked to observe to tamp down this wave of cove in nineteen infection could very well contribute to more loneliness I think you could contribute to a social recession if you will mark by deepening levels of loneliness is we stay apart for longer and longer periods of time but I don't think it has to be that way in fact I think this is potentially an opportunity for us to re think and re center our lives around relationships to recognize once again and perhaps even more deeply appreciate the role and power that relationships have in our lives not just to our spouses and our family members and close friends but also the relationships we share with colleagues at work with classmates at school and even with strangers in our community and I'm struck that it in a moment like this when we're all being asked to separate them when I go for a walk around the circle in which I live and if I see somebody walking the opposite direction the way furiously and smile as if either just so hungry for human contact and you know what I wave back just as enthusiastically because I too am hungry for human contact I feel like we need appreciation for the strangers in my life for the faces that I don't recognize but for the relationships that I now see are actually quite valuable so I think that if we approach this moment with intentionality if we approach this time as it is with the mindset that we are going to double down and focus on both the quality of our time with other people as well as the quantity of time that we dedicate to the people we love and I think that we may be able to come out of this much stronger in terms of our human connections with each other than when we began we may be able to use code in.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Believe that but once again not a scientist yeah I think it's definitely have a contribution to it yeah we've we calls polluting there's no question about that absolutely and you can't stop pollution and all of the people who are the major polluters have been over the past few years reducing that pollution it's been shown to have been reduced dramatically but it ain't gonna change the climate that's nature that's god's terrain there but a lot of people don't believe that anyone we're going to do a poll on it and let us know if you think it's man made I don't think me going outside and and fluctuating is going to cause a hurricane and that's what you know but if you take a callout there and doesn't then he's causing less light the tornado you also might give someone corona so yeah but anyway it's sixteen after six and Natalie you'll put that pull up do you think global warming is caused by manner is man made it's going up right now you can head over to at WFLA news on Twitter at WFLA news on Twitter at WFLA news it's six seventeen we go to the news German Chris trackman the director of the CDC says a second wave of corona virus could be even deadlier Dr Robert Redfield told The Washington Post another wave could occur during flu season and have a major impact on America's health system Redfield says federal and state officials must be ready and continue social distancing as stay at home orders are lifted a senator is calling for an investigation into the small business loan program Michigan Democrat Gary Peters made the call after large businesses qualified for funding for the paycheck protection program over smaller businesses draining the three hundred fifty billion dollars until the fund went dry Peter says there's evidence big restaurant and hotel chains were favored over the companies were supposed to get the relief money president trump's sending well wishes to north Korean leader Kim Jong moon trump was asked about reports of Kim being in serious condition trump says he's had a good relationship with them to the benefit of the U. S. reports came out on Monday describing Kim in grave condition following a surgery earlier this month hi Chris Franklin newsradio WFLA knowledge exports from the ninety five three W. T. H. A. M. six twenty sports center on Erin Jacobs said the wrong party is officially destined for Tampa Bay the New England Patriots traded tight end rob Gronkowski to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers yesterday the move reunites croc with Tom Brady and pulls Brock out of retirement the Buccaneers received Gronkowski and the seventh round draft pick the patriots in exchange got a fourth round draft pick eroded fiancee Jennifer Lopez have retained JP Morgan to represent them in raising capital the reason for doing so the power couple look for a possible bid to buy the New York Mets the NFL draft will take place virtually tomorrow night each team will have a representative set up with the league to make the picks virtually the Buccaneers sit at number fourteen overall tomorrow night for more these stories as to the Tampa Bay sports radio ninety five three W. D. A. V. E. N. A. M. six twenty where you can check out the Pat and Aaron show starting at noon your.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The chief scientist at the office of response and restoration part of the U. S. government's national oceanic and atmospheric administration back in two thousand and ten she was among a group of scientists brought in to help lead a vast army of research is to track manage and evaluate the damage from the spill one of my earliest times out in the field really involved trying to get an overview of how much oil was out there and what that will look like in the environment and that's that's where it really kind of hit home six days now since the oil rig exploded and sank off the Louisiana coast the oil slick it left behind come to six hundred square miles and it's growing thirty two vessels trying to scam the pollutants from the water I'm trying to stop the slicks spreading using boobs but the real threats lies deep under the water a mile down oil is leaking from the seabed through the wreckage of the drilling operation the Macondo well the some fifty miles off shore relatively far from land but the fact that the source of the leak was in such deep water five thousand feet down meant that capping it proved incredibly difficult no one in B. P. it seems was prepared for such a disaster days then weeks passed as BP an oil industry engineers trying to find ways to stop the leak there were many unsuccessful attempts on the surface oil slicks develop stretching over a vast area but they will say thick plumes of boiled suspended deep beneath the surface to there were over a million gallons a day of oil entering the Gulf of Mexico waters and the if you look at the oil.

BP scientist Louisiana Gulf of Mexico
"scientist" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

03:32 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Important a good scientist will submit his or her work to a peer reviewed journal for publication view means that other scientists will take the work they'll examine it the look at the design of the experiment the claim how the experiment was designed help was carried through the methodology that was used to collect data the process of the researchers used to analyze the information that was collected and then the conclusions that were drawn by the researchers based on that analysis ideally that weeds out bad experiments nine reality sometimes stuff slips through at least temporarily but the purpose of peer review is really important it gives other scientists the opportunity to poke and prod at an experiment to make sure it holds up to scrutiny and if it can hold up to scrutiny that doesn't necessarily mean the conclusions are false it just means there's a lack of support to validate the conclusions and a better experiment should be designed the publication process also allows for another important step in science it gives other scientists the opportunity to attempt to replicate the experiment if an experiment has a proper design and the researchers did everything correctly their work should be replicable by anyone else who follows that exact same methodology if another scientist follows your procedure exactly but arrives at a completely different result something has gone wrong moreover scientists should be able to come at the experiment from different angles and with a properly designed experiment their work should arrive at a similar conclusion to the previously established experiments they're always be very ability in results but as long as well the very ability isn't statistically significant or as long as it's not outside the range of error it should still be seen as supporting the conclusions of the first experiment so you want to be able to replicate experiment you want to be able to design new experiments to test the same claim in a slightly different way to make sure that the claim still holds true and if all of that ends up being the case then you know so you're on to something because you're starting to get consistent results and different people trying to do the same experiment and coming up with the same conclusion that's a good thing in general now clearly we can't all designed scientific experiments to test every claim we encounter that's not practical it's not something that you and I are going to do on a day to day basis it would be silly it be huge time sink but we can't apply our knowledge of the scientific method to ask questions either of ourselves another people to look into a matter more thoroughly and if we encounter an extraordinary claim we can look for the support for that claim in some cases we may find the support is logical it's consistent and insufficient and then we might find ourselves able to accept this new claim even if it is extraordinary but in other cases we might not see any support at all we might look and say you know the premise that you have here is faulty so your conclusion is not really reliable or mine so you don't even present premise sees to support your argument so how do I know your argument is sound then we become less eager to accept a claim at face value well I've got a lot more to say about critical thinking and scientific method and skepticism but before I go any further let's take another quick break to thank our sponsors.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

06:26 min | 1 year ago

"scientist" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Scientist was going over that scientists papers at cal Berkeley and came across a application for a scholarship at the Miller institute at UC Berkeley from nineteen fifty nine in this application from nineteen fifty nine V. V. S. scientists who wasn't famous yet in nineteen fifty nine revealed the titles of two apparently classified papers from nineteen fifty eight and he was involved in the first paper was titled quote possible contribution of lunar nuclear weapons detonations to the solution of some problems in planetary astronomy another one from nineteen fifty nine was entitled radiological contamination of the moon by nuclear weapons detonations close quote this seemingly benign leak revealed a here to four and this is by the way for failed to mention other researcher was doing this research in the mid nineties up until the mid nineties this is not known this apparent slip by this future famous scientist revealed a here too for unknown project the for your searches were made and out what was revealed was in nineteen fifty eight in the wake of the embarrassment of Sputnik for for if you were not alive and I wasn't alive but I I I can read the national shockwave of the Russians putting a artificial satellite in earth orbit the Sputnik satellite which basically was a metal sphere that transmitted a beep that's what it was but in nineteen fifty seven the fact that they did that was shocking to the United States of America to the rank and file American out with the victory of World War two fresh in mind in America being the most prosperous society and country the world's ever seen technologically far ahead of anyone else to be lapped tend to have a football spiked on us like that was shocking it was a national shock it it provided impetus however for huge increases in funding to for for science education in high schools for for technological institutes in in universities around the of the country in many many ways though Sputnik was a shock it resulted in laying the groundwork for technological excellence for generations to become add to come one of the things that the president the United States ask the different services and NASA as we know NASA now didn't exist I quite yet it was still the national advisory committee on on aeronautics Nacka NASA the quickly became NASA as it was obvious that space is going to be a major push for the late fifties sixties seventies the president asked all of the different arms of the Pentagon as well as NASA can we do something quickly to show that we're not bad technologically that far behind the Soviets and that if it was a stunt that we want to do we could have done that too so the airforce came up we have a a project with the idea our project a one one niner alpha one one niner new to the moon let's put a nuclear weapon on a missile and detonated on the moon so that everybody on earth can see L. it'll do two things it'll show technological prowess and secondly it'll serve as a warning to the Soviets that this is something we can do and they cannot the idea was not laughter shouted down in fact NASA put people on it NASA and the airforce therefore special weapons center began working on the project one of the things that they were told immediately was well H. bonds not gonna work this is too heavy but what we possibly could do is to put a a lighter a bomb a conventional a bomb on one of our existing missiles and and we can hit what's called the the the terminator which is the the line between the light side the dark side of the moon and the stated purpose of the new king of the moon I was gonna be to create a dust cloud that can be observed that was back lit from the sun so we we get to see through the cloud of from earth and all the science will be done just an amazing minus sign to be done a from a one point seven kiloton relatively small nuclear weapon hitting exactly where we say it will not in a crater on the surface of the moon will show the Soviets will show the rest of the world that we're doing real science for not doing stunts science shooting a tennis ball around the earth and the project was advance other so this is going to be a new smaller than the little boy that was dropped on Hiroshima nineteen forty five and dozens of scientists worked on it many many scientists from from Berkeley and other leading nuclear institutes studied it because they had already asked asked the question what should we do this they said yeah we shut the project in January nineteen fifty nine was canceled out of fear of a negative public reaction and the risk to the population should anything go wrong there was at the end of the day they said you know what this might appear like the announcement of a war to the Soviets so we canceled the project in January of nineteen fifty nine we found out after the cold Cold War that the Russians had a very similar project called the E. project via the scientist behind these papers the scientists who was being research for his biography who accidentally revealed this project in his scholarship application from nineteen fifty nine was Carl Sagan Carl Sagan wise in favor of nuking the moon in nineteen fifty nine when we come back the military mystery from nineteen fifteen the case of the missing Sandrine hams right back with more in just a second it is a dark secret place Brian suits here until eleven KFI am six forty live everywhere in the I heart radio app Michael should pay by the news.

Scientist Berkeley
"scientist" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

03:43 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Also very important a good scientist will submit his or her work to a peer reviewed journal for publication view means that other scientists will take the work they'll examine it the look at the design of the experiment the claim how the experiment was designed help was carried through the methodology that was used to collect data the process of the researchers used to analyze the information that was collected and then the conclusions that were drawn by the researchers based on that analysis ideally that weeds out bad experiments nine reality sometimes stuff slips through at least temporarily but the purpose of peer review is really important it gives other scientists the opportunity to poke and prod at an experiment to make sure it holds up to scrutiny and if it can hold up to scrutiny that doesn't necessarily mean the conclusions are false it just means there's a lack of support to validate the conclusions and a better experiment should be designed the publication process also allows for another important step in science it gives other scientists the opportunity to attempt to replicate the experiment if an experiment has a proper design and the researchers did everything correctly their work should be replicable by anyone else who follows that exact same methodology if another scientist follows your procedure exactly but arrives at a completely different result something has gone wrong moreover scientists should be able to come at the experiment from different angles and with a properly designed experiment their work should arrive at a similar conclusion to the previously established experiments they're always be very ability in results but as long as the the very ability isn't statistically significant or as long as it's not outside the range of error it should still be seen as supporting the conclusions of the first experiment so you want to be able to replicate experiment you want to be able to design new experiments to test the same claim in a slightly different way to make sure that the claim still holds true and if all of that ends up being the case then you know so you're on to something because you're starting to get consistent results and different people trying to do the same experiment and coming up with the same conclusion that's a good thing in general now clearly we can't all designed scientific experiments to test every claim we encounter that's not practical it's not something that you and I are going to do on a day to day basis it would be silly it be huge time sink but we can apply our knowledge of the scientific method to ask questions either of ourselves another people to look into a matter more thoroughly and if we encounter an extraordinary claim we can look for the support for that claim in some cases we may find the support is logical it's consistent and it's sufficient and then we might find ourselves able to accept this new claim even if it is extraordinary but in other cases we might not see any support at all we might look and say you know the premise that you have here is faulty so your conclusion is not really reliable or you might say you don't even present pregnancies to support your argument so how do I know your argument is sound then we become less eager to accept a claim at face value well I've got a lot more to say about critical thinking and scientific method and skepticism but before I go any further let's take another quick break to thank our sponsors news on Carmen Roberts the.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

03:35 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Good scientist will submit his or her work to a peer reviewed journal for publication view means that other scientists will take the work they'll examine it the look at the design of the experiment the claim how the experiment was designed help was carried through the methodology that was used to collect data the process of the researchers used to analyze the information that was collected and then the conclusions that were drawn by the researchers based on that analysis ideally that weeds out bad experiments nine reality sometimes stuff slips through at least temporarily but the purpose of peer review is really important it gives other scientists the opportunity to poke and prod at an experiment to make sure it holds up to scrutiny and if it can hold up to scrutiny that doesn't necessarily mean the conclusions are false it just means there's a lack of support to validate the conclusions and a better experiment should be designed the publication process also allows for another important step in science it gives other scientists the opportunity to attempt to replicate the experiment if an experiment has a proper design and the researchers did everything correctly their work should be replicable by anyone else who follows that exact same methodology if another scientist follows your procedure exactly but arrives at a completely different result something has gone wrong moreover scientists should be able to come at the experiment from different angles and with a properly designed experiment their work should arrive at a similar conclusion to the previously established experiments they're always be very ability in results but as long as the the very ability isn't statistically significant or as long as it's not outside the range of error it should still be seen as supporting the conclusions of the first experiment so you want to be able to replicate experiment you want to be able to design new experiments to test the same claim in a slightly different way to make sure that the claim still holds true and if all of that ends up being the case then you know so you're on to something because you're starting to get consistent results and different people trying to do the same experiment and coming up with the same conclusion that's a good thing in general clearly we can't all designed scientific experiments to test every claim we encounter that's not practical it's not something that you and I are going to do on a day to day basis it would be silly it be huge time sink but we can apply our knowledge of the scientific method to ask questions either of ourselves another people to look into a matter more thoroughly and if we encounter an extraordinary claim we can look for the support for that claim in some cases we may find the support is logical it's consistent and insufficient and then we might find ourselves able to accept this new claim even if it is extraordinary but in other cases we might not see any support at all we might look and say you know the the premise that you have here is faulty so your conclusion is not really reliable or mine so you don't even present premise sees to support your argument so how do I know your argument is sound then we become less eager to accept a claim at face value well I've got a lot more to say about critical thinking and scientific method and skepticism but before I go any further let's take another quick break to thank our sponsors.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

02:58 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Designers developers data scientist you name it when you need in the band talent on demand a pork is happy that's two Jersey fast traffic until cake the bus stop forecast here on Friday the rate should hold off until late July the sunshine will be widespread across the garden state today we will start to see the clouds rolled in late this afternoon range of temperatures across the state fifty to fifty five today right like The Tonight continues in the Saturday Sunday I'm in your options for treatment New Jersey one one point five your news traffic and weather first responders that information from our award winning news to you I'm Erik Scott topping our report this hour count on us to get you around with fast traffic the traffic traffic stop count on us to keep you and your family safe with instant weather I'm meteorologist dans era on a one point five your first responders for news traffic and weather this is Eric Scott there are a lot of so called solar companies out there ringing your doorbell calling your home or business don't fall for their leasing scams do what I did and get educated by advanced solar energy solutions for your home and business call eight five five sunny the number for the letter you or advanced solar NJ dot com every commercial project begins with an energy audit to maximize your investment remodeling or building new advance does it all designed to construction call eight five five sunny the number for the letter you if you're a homeowner a system from advanced solar energy solutions can eliminate your electric bill increase the value of your home and make you money eight five five Sonny the number for the letter you unleash the power of John green and if your teeth are stained from coffee tea or smoking power swabs is the answer in five minutes you'll see two shades whiter teeth and in seven days six shades even better there's no messy strips or trays that you have to leave in your mouth for an hour just swap your teeth for five minutes and you're done to try power swabs call one eight hundred six seven nine oh nine six nine your bright white smile will have your friends talking about how great you look try it risk free one eight hundred six seven nine oh nine six nine that's one eight hundred six seven nine oh nine six nine I savor looking for ways to save on your Medicare part B. co pays we love that Walgreens we're a preferred network pharmacy with many plans nationwide which could mean lower copays for you bring your prescriptions to Walgreens pharmacy and start saving today Walgreens trusted since nineteen oh one Walgreens dissipates as a preferred network pharmacy with United healthcare express scripts Medicare and independence Blue Cross Walgreens participates with other plans the Walgreens dot com slash Medicare for details I'm so sorry to hear about your brother's heart attack thanks he's okay now but it really got me thinking about my family you know could my wife.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

03:35 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"A good scientist will submit his or her work to a peer reviewed journal for publication view means that other scientists will take the work they'll examine it the look at the design of the experiment the claim how the experiment was designed help was carried through the methodology that was used to collect data the process of the researchers used to analyze the information that was collected and then the conclusions that were drawn by the researchers based on that analysis ideally that weeds out bad experiments nine reality sometimes stuff slips through at least temporarily but the purpose of peer review is really important it gives other scientists the opportunity to poke and prod at an experiment to make sure it holds up to scrutiny and if it can hold up to scrutiny that doesn't necessarily mean the conclusions are false it just means there's a lack of support to validate the conclusions and a better experiment should be designed the publication process also allows for another important step in science it gives other scientists the opportunity to attempt to replicate the experiment if an experiment has a proper design and the researchers did everything correctly their work should be replicable by anyone else who follows that exact same methodology if another scientist follows your procedure exactly but arrives at a completely different result something has gone wrong moreover scientists should be able to come at the experiment from different angles and with a properly designed experiment their work should arrive at a similar conclusion to the previously established experiments they're always be very ability in results but as long as the the very ability isn't statistically significant or as long as it's not outside the range of error it should still be seen as supporting the conclusions of the first experiment so you want to be able to replicate experiment you want to be able to design new experiments to test the same claim in a slightly different way to make sure that the claim still holds true and if all of that ends up being the case then you know so you're on to something because you're starting to get consistent results and different people trying to do the same experiment and coming up with the same conclusion that's a good thing in general clearly we can't all designed scientific experiments to test every claim we encounter that's not practical it's not something that you and I are going to do on a day to day basis it would be silly it be huge time sink but we can apply our knowledge of the scientific method to ask questions either of ourselves of other people to look into a matter more thoroughly and if we encounter an extraordinary claim we can look for the support for that claim in some cases we may find the support is logical it's consistent and it's sufficient and then we might find ourselves able to accept this new claim even if it is extraordinary but in other cases we might not see any support at all we might look and say you know the premise that you have here is faulty so your conclusion is not really reliable or mine so you don't even present premise sees to support your argument so how do I know your argument is sound then we become less eager to accept a claim at face value well I've got a lot more to say about critical thinking and scientific method and skepticism but before I go any further let's take another quick break to thank our sponsors when.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"The social or sciences scientist social psychology and anthropology what has a man calling gone to develop themselves for the rigors of exploration in space it's my contention that space faring us society had to come to that dilemma do we bring our social order into space do we contaminate other societies other planets with our the failures such as greed and power and all the wonderful things that we find that's rampant on the planet how do we say gawd and keep science you are and about the active until there is nothing you are in the world knowing the great one of my mind one of the noblest aspects of the human race is that we recognize we are in perfect but we strive for perfection that doesn't mean we can achieve it what we strive for it so we have to recognize that imperfection exist says use will happen I talk a lot about you know capitalism and freedom well capitalism and freedom of it involves risk and it's sad yeah companies are not going to succeed some of the sale but the competition and the ability to use your brains free **** to come up with your own ideas generate six much greater success and in the end result everyone benefits like the old saying a rising tide lifts all boats and too many ways the human race has been over the last two millennium in.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

03:35 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Chinese scientist who claims to have created the world's first gene edited babies has been sentenced to three years in prison that is according to an announcement today from China's official news agency Xinhua NPR health correspondent rob Stein joins us now with more Hey rob Hey there can you just remind is who is this signed his and what exactly did he claim he did yeah his name is who's young qua he's thirty five any was based at the Southern University of science and technology in Shenzhen China you might remember he shocked the world about a year ago when he announced he had created twin girls from embryos whose DNA he had edited in lab yeah using the powerful gene editing technical crisper he said he did it to try to protect them from getting infected with the aids virus but his claim sparked outrage around the world for a couple reasons the first one was no one knows if this sort of thing would be safe for any kids produce this way and also raises big concerns about opening the door for so called designer babies right okay so what exactly happened today what did the Chinese government to write to as you mention Chinese news agency announced that her and two of his colleagues had been put on trial and had pleaded guilty to a variety of things including conspiring to forge ethical review documents to deceive authorities about their what they called the illegal medical practices it also said they had rationally done what they did for personal profit and hello who's also known as J. K. he was sentenced to three years in prison and fined the equivalent of about four hundred thirty thousand dollars and two of his colleagues who work with them also receive lesser sentences and smaller fines in the announcement also revealed for the first time that a third baby who is sorry to see it created this way had already been born to another woman I mean I remember when her announced what he did there were a lot of people in the scientific community who were outraged and a lot of people want to see him face consequences but was prison what they had in mind yes so you know I've been in touch with a number of scientists and bioethicists today in several different countries they're all pretty much saying the same thing that they hoped this would act as a powerful deterrent to anyone else trying this sort of thing again and one to a bioethicist who's advising the World Health Organization about how to regulate this technology says the sentence does seem pretty much in line with what would happen in other countries if others aren't really the same sort of thing yeah and I also heard from a a bioethicist from Stanford who'd gotten to know JK pretty well and even warned against doing what he did and he said he felt sorry for him in his family you know JK he's married his two young children but he to hope the case would be kind of a wake up call about the potential dangers of the latest genetic technologies so is anything being done in the larger scientific community to try to prevent this kind of thing from happening again yeah so this case it prompted a huge a really intense debate that still under way in the scientific community around the world in one big issue is that a number of scientists either strongly suspected what who was doing a actually knew what he was doing and they didn't sound any alarms about it one researcher at Rice University is still under investigation for possibly actually being actively involved in this project and then at the same time they're commissions have been formed to different commissions were trying to come with better ways to police this technology and actually come up with ways to scientists could ethically use these powerful new gene editing techniques because there is widespread agreement that gene editing it could provide important new ways to treat many diseases and it's already showing promise for that in some scientists think it may even someday be ethical to try to create genetically modified babies to prevent terrible genetic diseases but others they argue that's on the third and we just open up a Pandora's box of we should never go there but this debate is far from over in fact there's a scientist in Russia who says he wants to create.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

03:02 min | 2 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on KTRH

"Terror are you not absolutely and this is a soil scientist telling you this who helped devise formulations for all manner of company out there that's right yeah I'd if there's a long story I'm not super terror but it it it's the best you can buy for the gold country and for the Gulf coast late check and it is made in Texas it is it's not shipped from Ohio like the other big company now I appreciate it Larry I'm not racking my brain going I don't even remember talking fertilizer ratios in this our last hour anything says like if I said something wrong in I need that's fine but I was like a one night stay but the other thing is the mall features it's all in the car yeah I thank you for backing me up on that it's very difficult to rotate them piles and it's easy just absorb the pile and put it back in and sell it for two Bucks you need well composted mulch your good man doctor Leri on room free **** Randy Randy councilmember this I really no kidding I was like did I talk a fertilizer ratio that I messed something up today is I can you know I thought I had my for laceration is down on the products I talk I think very I don't think I've talked ratios at all day so wracked my brain why would doctor Leri Bakan me because on the one always calls him off the air trying to get some background information so forgot I work for a company to put together a lot of these fertilizer like ninety four super terror friends to give that kind of ringing endorsement that should tell you a lot it is well reasons why one of the main reasons why we do that kind of endorsement for nightfall super terror some in there are other companies out there that make close formulations but as doctrine room pointed out kind of stands alone it's just one of a kind and it could be used throughout the state it really can be I'm I am very particular to want you to use these products near the Gulf coast I have some Gardner vice talk friends up in the Dallas fort worth area and they swear by more higher a little bit more higher nitrogen little less potassium whole lot less phosphorus in some of the southern and northern part of the state soils and I get that as well but that's why gardening is so localized ins way more localized in politics if we really get down to it's also why networks like home and garden television doesn't really do gardening anymore because you can't just talk to everybody on a national basis about the different things that are made locally from organic fertilizers to the synthetic fertilizers to what insecticide work here Mattel our heat or humidity are poor soils they all come into play so that advice the come from like you said Ohio formulations a come from Ohio don't work that.

scientist
"scientist" Discussed on Got Science?

Got Science?

05:14 min | 3 years ago

"scientist" Discussed on Got Science?

"So so this is a program that places PHD scientists who are either early career mid-career late career doesn't matter in the government for a year to two years to see how they can use their expertise within the within a government setting. I'm trying to find where their expertise fits into policymaker. Gang and also figure out you know, how this big bureaucratic unwieldy seemingly a thing like government actually works. And so I wanted to to get a feel for how I could use my experiences in grad school, my commitment to wanting to democratize access to the products of research. So make sure that they're communicated to the public, and they're also communicated to researchers. So that we're really making sure that science has a place within the public discourse. So what do you see as the danger of science not being part of the public discussion? I see a lot of decisions that are being made based on emotions and emotions alone, which I am a very emotional person. And I find that for me to take a step back to identify in my emotions as fear or or. Or excitement or what have you take a step back and think well, why what does the evidence say, and what are the consequences if I don't act in in accordance with the ovens because there are some times when I take strange vitamins because I see them advertised advertise, they'll make my hair shinier, and I want that. And I look at the evidence, and it doesn't really back it up, but there's also no health risks. So I think well, why not just doing your own experiment. Yeah. Just doing my own experiment. And if it makes me feel better than that's fine. But then of course, there are other cases like climate change, which it's here it's happening and we've caused it. And if we don't act now than we are really risking the health and livelihood of our planet of our fellow people by by neglecting the evidence. So I think that's really the risk of of not of not communicating about where science falls in public discourse. Because. Sometimes it's benign to ignore the evidence and other times, it's completely catastrophic. I wanna pivot to inequity in and bias. I mean, many people think, hey, the science is the science there can't be inequities or by sees can you give some examples to our listeners. So they know what we're talking about. Yeah. So I think it is really a common refrain is that scientists are purely objective, which ignores the fact that scientists are people, and we can be trained to recognize our bias in the ways that they're creeping up into our research, but often that's not really something. That's very much explored in scientific training is identifying the biases that come up as a product of of how we're raised. How we're socialized how we interact with one another. And so I think that the way that this really crops up in the case of women minorities. Disabled people. People LGBTQ people is that people people's assumptions of, you know, I'll take me as an example. I'm a woman in case, you can't tell by my voice. And I've had people tell me that some of my bold ideas are over ambitious, whereas if that idea came out of the mouth of a male colleague of mine that would be seen as visionary or bold yet innovative, cutting edge and the way that that creeps up when I'm writing a scientific paper or applying for grant money is that they'll look at that over ambitiousness and say that it's unrealistic and not worth funding. And so that starts to hurt the careers of women starts to hurt the careers of people who don't conform to the stereotypes that we've been socialized to accept as as what a scientist looks like which is typically white SIS gendered, male and. So unless we're having these kinds of conversations about the ways that bias affect who gets to do science than we're really not going to be able to course. Correct. Despite how however many, you know, fun diversity initiatives we throw out there. Despite however, many kind of kinds of like by moments that we try to have unless we're really interrogating the bias that we hold even I as a woman hold certain biases that are implicit against women. Just because of how I've been socialized within this greater societal context. And I think that also if we're keeping certain people away from the bench, if we're keeping certain people out of these conversations, not giving them a seat at the table. Then we're really especially when you start.

scientist two years