1,309 集

Host Rachel Feltman, alongside leading science and tech journalists, dives into the rich world of scientific discovery in this bite-size science variety show.

Science Quickly Scientific American

    • 科學
    • 4.9 • 130 則評分

Host Rachel Feltman, alongside leading science and tech journalists, dives into the rich world of scientific discovery in this bite-size science variety show.

    Advanced Meditation Can ‘Reset’ the Brain

    Advanced Meditation Can ‘Reset’ the Brain

    Meditation is mostly mainstream, with many people using mindfulness to manage stress. But dedicated practitioners of advanced meditation move beyond mindfulness into a state where consciousness “entirely falls away.” That’s according to today’s guest: Matthew Sacchet, an associate professor and director of the Meditation Research Program at Harvard Medical School and Massachusetts General Hospital. Sacchet tells host Rachel Feltman about his journey from youthful meditator to neuroscience researcher. Plus, they discuss what meditation and psychedelic experiences are unlocking for consciousness researchers.

    Recommended reading:
    Read a feature co-authored by Sacchet in the July issue of SciAm 
    And see our June issue feature on the neuroscience of near-death experiences

    E-mail us at sciencequickly@sciam.com if you have any questions, comments or ideas for stories we should cover!
    Discover something new every day: subscribe to Scientific American and sign up for Today in Science, our daily newsletter. 

    Science Quickly is produced by Rachel Feltman, Fonda Mwangi, Kelso Harper, Madison Goldberg and Jeff DelViscio. This episode was hosted by Rachel Feltman with guest Matthew Sacchet. Our show is edited by Madison Goldberg and Anaissa Ruiz Tejada, with fact-checking by Shayna Posses and Aaron Shattuck. The theme music was composed by Dominic Smith.
    Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    • 16 分鐘
    Windows Devices Go Down, COVID Rates Go Up, and Tornadoes Touchdown on the Ground and on the Big Screen

    Windows Devices Go Down, COVID Rates Go Up, and Tornadoes Touchdown on the Ground and on the Big Screen

    President Biden is far from the only positive as COVID is experiencing a summer surge. Windows malfunction grounds planes and causes outages for banks, hospitals and emergency services. The Perseid meteor shower gives you plenty of shooting stars to see. Plus, we use the Twisters premiere as an excuse to talk about wild weather.

    Recommended reading
    COVID Rates Are Rising Again. Why Does It Spread So Well in the Summer? 
    Worldwide Tech Outage Started with Defective Crowdstrike Update to Microsoft Windows
    [WATCH] Tornado Science is Evolving Fast 

    E-mail us at sciencequickly@sciam.com if you have any questions, comments or ideas for stories we should cover!

    Discover something new every day: subscribe to Scientific American and sign up for Today in Science, our daily newsletter. 
    Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    • 10 分鐘
    Cleaning Up Paris’s Poop River for the Olympics

    Cleaning Up Paris’s Poop River for the Olympics

    The Seine is set to feature prominently in the Paris 2024 Olympics’ Opening Ceremony—and in its marathon swimming events. But this urban waterway has been challenging to clean and keep clean after a particularly wet summer and high bacterial counts.

    What can the Parisian organizers learn from the revitalization of a U.S. river that was so polluted that it inspired the creation of the Environmental Protection Agency? Scientific American associate news editor Allison Parshall takes us to the banks of the reformed Cuyahoga River in Ohio. 

    Plus, she gives us a look at the growing urban river swimming movement in Europe.

    Recommended Reading
    Training with 'Digital Twins' Could Boost Olympic Swimmer Speeds 

    Science Quickly is produced by Rachel Feltman, Fonda Mwangi, Kelso Harper, Madison Goldberg and Jeff DelViscio. This episode was hosted by Rachel Feltman with guest and Scientific American associate news editor Allison Parshall. Our show is edited by Elah Feder, Alexa Lim, Madison Goldberg and Anaissa Ruiz Tejada, with fact-checking by Shayna Posses and Aaron Shattuck. The theme music was composed by Dominic Smith.

    E-mail us at sciencequickly@sciam.com if you have any questions, comments or ideas for stories we should cover!

    Discover something new every day: subscribe to Scientific American and sign up for Today in Science, our daily newsletter. 

    The Seine is set to feature prominently in the Paris 2024 Olympics’ Opening Ceremony—and in its marathon swimming events. But this urban waterway has been challenging to clean and keep clean after a particularly wet summer and high bacterial counts.

    What can the Parisian organizers learn from the revitalization of a U.S. river that was so polluted that it inspired the creation of the Environmental Protection Agency? Scientific American associate news editor Allison Parshall takes us to the banks of the reformed Cuyahoga River in Ohio. 

    Plus, she gives us a look at the growing urban river swimming movement in Europe.

    Recommended Reading
    Training with 'Digital Twins' Could Boost Olympic Swimmer Speeds https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/training-with-digital-twins-could-boost-olympic-swimmer-speeds/ 

    E-mail us at sciencequickly@sciam.com if you have any questions, comments or ideas for stories we should cover!

    Discover something new every day: subscribe to Scientific American: https://www.scientificamerican.com/getsciam/
    And sign up for Today in Science, our daily newsletter: https://www.scientificamerican.com/account/email-preferences/

    Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    • 24 分鐘
    Name a Quasi-Moon with Radiolab Host Latif Nasser

    Name a Quasi-Moon with Radiolab Host Latif Nasser

    Science journalist and Radiolab host Latif Nasser found himself at the center of a space mystery. A space poster in his child’s room showed Zoozve, a moon circling Venus. Only Nasser had never heard of Zoozve—and neither had anyone else. Nasser brings us the story of Zoozve the quasi-moon and brings listeners the opportunity to name a quasi-moon of their own.

    Recommended listening
    Zoozve 
    Name a Quasi-Moon with Radiolab
    Quasi-Moon Contest 

    E-mail us at sciencequickly@sciam.com if you have any questions, comments or ideas for stories we should cover!
    Discover something new every day: subscribe to Scientific American and sign up for Today in Science, our daily newsletter. 
    Science Quickly is produced by Rachel Feltman, Fonda Mwangi, Kelso Harper, Madison Goldberg and Jeff DelViscio. This episode was hosted by Rachel Feltman with special guest Latif Nasser, Radiolab host. Our show is edited by Elah Feder, Alexa Lim, Madison Goldberg and Anaissa Ruiz Tejada, with fact-checking by Shayna Posses and Aaron Shattuck. The theme music was composed by Dominic Smith.
    Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    • 13 分鐘
    The Kavli Prize Presents: Building Materials From The Bottom Up [Sponsored]

    The Kavli Prize Presents: Building Materials From The Bottom Up [Sponsored]

    Chad Mirkin, recipient of the 2024 Kavli Prize in Nanoscience, has spent his career exploring the possibilities of creating and inventing materials at the nanoscale.
    This podcast was produced for The Kavli Prize by Scientific American Custom Media, a division separate from the magazine’s board of editors.
    Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    • 9 分鐘
    Astronauts Can Drink More Recycled Pee Than Ever, and You Can Still Catch the Plague

    Astronauts Can Drink More Recycled Pee Than Ever, and You Can Still Catch the Plague

    We commemorate the 55th anniversary of the Apollo 11 mission, dive into NASA’s groundbreaking Mars habitat simulation and discuss the innovative ​​“stillsuits” designed to recycle astronaut pee and how they could enhance spacewalks. Plus, we discuss the record-breaking Hurricane Beryl and its implications for climate change policies, and a surprising case of the plague in Colorado. 
    Recommended reading:
    – One Small Step Back in Time: Relive the Wonder of Apollo 11
    – Why Hurricane Beryl Underwent Unprecedented Rapid Intensification
    Science Quickly is produced by Rachel Feltman, Fonda Mwangi, Kelso Harper, Madison Goldberg and Jeff DelViscio. This episode was hosted by Rachel Feltman. Our show is edited by Elah Feder, Alexa Lim, Madison Goldberg and Anaissa Ruiz Tejada, with fact-checking by Shayna Posses and Aaron Shattuck. The theme music was composed by Dominic Smith.
    E-mail us at sciencequickly@sciam.com if you have any questions, comments or ideas for stories we should cover!
    Discover something new every day: subscribe to Scientific American and sign up for Today in Science, our daily newsletter.
    Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    • 9 分鐘

客戶評論

4.9(滿分 5 分)
130 則評分

130 則評分

茉莉綠茶拿鐵微糖微冰

Good

Good

Sora_flytosomewhereelse

Love!

Rich contents and informative knowledge, totally love it:)

arthur01832

Awesome

That's so GREAT!!

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