This gallery contains several images taken or captured over the years from various new media and outreach activities I’ve participated in. These include several appearances on TV and internet programming, on stage speaking to young ladies about careers in science, various activities with NASA, contributing to social media panels, and even an appearance on stage with Thomas Dolby.
6 years ago Gallery, Social Media, Social Media Gallery • Tags: Argonne Labs, BBC, Bill Hammack, Buzz Aldrin, Cara Santa Maria, Carin Bondar, Catherine, Chris Hadfield, ciLiving, Google Hangout on Air, Heather Roberts, Huffpost Live, India, International Reporting Project, Jeff Shaumeyer, Joanne Manaster, Joe Barlow, Kate Clancy, Melanie Hepler, science, Scientific American, social media, Thomas Dolby, TV, video, WCIA, Young Scientists Journal
This article was originally posted at my Scientific American blog.
Visit theperfect46.com, and it looks like any business web page. The Perfect 46 purports to be a company that uses the power of genomics, the information stored in the entirety of your DNA–your genome–to determine if you are with “the one” for you. This is not about your perfect romantic match, but rather the perfect genetic match that ensures your offspring will be free from known genetically heritable diseases.
7 years ago psivid, Science, Video • Tags: Brett Ryan Bonowicz, eugenics, GATTACA, genomics, Jeff Shaumeyer, Joanne Manaster, Kevin Davies, Misha Angrist, movie, Newport Beach Film Festival, Pew survey, Read Science!, Sci-Fi London Film Festival, science, Scientific American, SOHO Film Festival, The Perfect 46
This was originally posted at my Scientific American blog.
Some of you may have noticed that my recent social media posts have originated from Abu Dhabi in the UAE. I am here for the Abu Dhabi Sustainability Week, the largest gathering on sustainability in the Middle East.
This week is jam packed with numerous interesting tours, panels, press conferences and activities of which I will share more about in future posts. Tonight, however, I was in attendance at a very special presentation celebrating innovations in technology from all over the world, held at the glamorous Emirates Palace Hotel
The Zayed Future Energy Prize embodies the vision of the late founding father of the UAE, Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan who laid the foundation for renewable energy and sustainability as part of his legacy in pioneering sustainable development in the UAE. An annual award, the Prize is managed by Masdar, on behalf of the Abu Dhabi government and seeks to award achievements and innovation in the fields of renewable energy and sustainability, as well as to educate and inspire future generations.
Myrmecologist, entomologist, naturalist, writer, and thinker about the human condition, Edward O. Wilson was our guest to talk about his recent book, “Letters to a Young Scientist”, what it takes–and doesn’t take–to have a successful life in science, and how we can encourage (and must encourage) more people to be involved with science, and more young people to take a path that leads to a career in science.
This article originally appeared at my Scientific American blog.
Today, the 44th anniversary of the first moon landing with Neil Armstrong’s and Buzz Aldrin’s first steps on the moon, I present to you some great books to read about space travel, each with their own video, whether it is a trailer for a movie made based on the book or a proper book trailer, a more recent phenomenon.
8 years ago Books, psivid, Space, STEM, Video • Tags: Apollo 11, Apollo 13, astronaut, books, Buzz Aldrin, Jeff Shaumeyer, Jim Lovell, Joanne Manaster, Lost Moon, Magnificent Desolation, Mary Roach, Michael Collins, Mike Mullane, NASA, Neil Armstrong, Packing for Mars, Read Science!, Riding Rockets, Scientific American, space travel, The Astronaut Wives Club, The Right Stuff, video
This article was originally published by Scientific American
Unless you’ve been distanced from the news and the internet, you have heard that tuberculosis has become increasingly drug resistant and is resurging in many areas of the world and this is much more than a minor inconvenience.
Kari Stoever, the Vice President of External Affairs at Aeras – a global nonprofit biotech advancing TB vaccines for the world, has put together a team to create an educational series of videos, which are available in its entirety for screenings, to raise awareness about the re-emerging infectiousness and virulence of pulmonary TB across the world.
8 years ago Blog, Health, Science, Travel • Tags: Aeras, child survival, DOT center, EXPOSED, India, International Reporting Project, Kari Stoever, mHealth, Molecules : The Elements and the Architecture of Everything, Mumbai, Scientific American, STEM, tuberculosis
I am writing this to you from New Delhi, India as I am here with the International Reporting Project as a New Media Specialist! We have been in the crowded, bustling, port city of Mumbai, the central city of Nagpur (home of several tiger refuges), the rural village area of Gadchiroli, and finally to the modern city of New Delhi in order toexamine issues of child survival. I have several blog posts written in the run up to this project, with many more to come over the next month or so.
Did you know India has a National Science Day? National Science Day is celebrated in India on February 28 each year to mark the discovery of the Raman effect (the scattering of photons from an atom or molecule) by Indian physicist Sir Chandrasekhara Venkata Raman on February 28, 1928. He won the Nobel Prize in Physics for his work in 1930.
8 years ago Blog, Engineering, Science, STEM, Travel • Tags: Angela Saini, child survival, Geek Nation, Genome Valley, India, International Reporting Project, Jantar Mantar, National Science Day, Raman effect, Scientific American, STEM, V.V. Raman
9 years ago Beauty, Nature, psivid, Uncategorized, Video • Tags: Bees, Film, film making, Fotoshop by Adobe, Growing is Forever, iPad, Jesse Rosten, Jim Hutchins, Joanne Manaster, lighting, Redwood, Rob Nelson, Science Online 2012, Scientific American, video, videomaking, Videomaking 101, workshops