Audio

BS 166: Stephen Macknik talks about Vision Research


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Podcast: Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
Episode: BS 166: Stephen Macknik talks about Vision Research
Pub date: 2020-01-24

Brain Science 166 features the return of neuroscientist Stephen Macknik. We talk about his recent work that is focused on developing a new visual prosthesis based on recent discoveries and techniques like optogenetics.

This episode is more technical than usual but Dr. Macknik makes the material accessible to all listeners.

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Faculty at a State School


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Podcast: Vanderbilt Beyond the Lab podcast
Episode: Faculty at a State School
Pub date: 2020-01-21

Former postdoctoral fellow alumnus AJ Baucum returns to campus to share his insight on his role as a primary faculty member at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI). 

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Vanderbilt University, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Intentional and Transparent Assessment


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Podcast: Teaching in Higher Ed
Episode: Intentional and Transparent Assessment
Pub date: 2019-05-30

Natasha Jankowski shares about intentional and transparent assessment on episode 259 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.

Quotes from the episode

Natasha JankowskiWhen I’m asking you to do something in my class, I can tell you why I’m asking you to do it.
—Natasha Jankowski

This is much more assessment with and not to students.
—Natasha Jankowski

Transparency for me is more than just posting it somewhere.
—Natasha Jankowski

How can you both share that love and excitement but also instill it in your students?
—Natasha Jankowski

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Concern: Stories about being worried


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Podcast: The Story Collider
Episode: Concern: Stories about being worried
Pub date: 2019-07-12

This week we present two stories from people gripped with concern for others.

Part 1: When biologist Andrew Holding’s new baby stops feeding, his scientific instincts are put to the test.

Part 2: After finding out her mother has breast cancer, high school teacher Nakeysha Roberts Washington gets hit with the news that one of her students has a brain tumor.

Andrew Holding is a Senior Research Associate at Cancer Research UK’s Cambridge Institute and a Fellow of Downing College, Cambridge. His research programme brings together his experience of cutting edge mass spectrometry, DNA and RNA sequencing techniques with computational biology to investigate the function of the nuclear receptors. Andrew has worked on many science outreach and public engagement projects including founding and organising Skeptics in the Pub in Cambridge, which holds monthly talks by various speakers with the aim of highlighting the application of critical thinking and scientific method.

Nakeysha Roberts Washington, M.S. Ed is the owner and Creative Director of Genre: Urban Arts (GUA), a platform where artists can become published digitally and in print. Nakeysha spends much of her time preparing opportunities for creatives to share their art as part of the necessity for inclusion. All of this with the knowledge that working in the space of developing yourself as a creative is often seen as a privilege. Pop-up galleries and performances organized by Nakeysha via Gene: Urban Arts allows everyone in the creative community the ability to develop themselves as artists, become published and showcase their art through performance and exhibition. GUA is now a playground for 85+ creatives, all who have their own medium in which they create— Their own Genre. Nakeysha has been published in Routledge, various literary journals, and anthologies. In Spring 2018, she was honored with having a monologue performed in Brooklyn, New York, at the Billie Holiday Theater as part of a showcase entitled 50 in 50: What Place Do We Have in this Movement? Also in Spring of 2018, Nakeysha was a presenter at the UWM National Writing Project in which she conducted a creative writing workshop for educators. In June of 2018, a piece of her creative nonfiction entitled, “No Cream” was published in Wisconsin’s Emerging Writers: An Anthology of Nonfiction. In 2019 Nakeysha happily accepted a position as a producer with her favorite podcast The Story Collider as the “Midwest Connect” as she will be producing shows in Chicago, IL and Milwaukee, WI. Additionally, she will begin work on obtaining a doctoral degree in Urban Education at the University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee. Looking forward to July 2019, Nakeysha will be part of a panel at Modern Language Association’s 2019 International Symposium in Lisbon, Portugal as part of a panel to discuss culturally responsive pedagogy in relationship to the teaching of writing, an opportunity afforded to her through her connection with the University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee’s ACCESS program. Nakeysha’s writing and other work centers around social justice issues because she believes that it is a creative’s responsibility to interrogate and reveal the intricacies of social constructs through art.

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The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from The Story Collider, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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What Great Coaching Looks Like


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Podcast: HBR IdeaCast
Episode: What Great Coaching Looks Like
Pub date: 2019-09-10


Richard Boyatzis, professor at Case Western Reserve University, says that every professional can benefit from having a coach — and serving as one for someone else. He says that a coaching relationship moves beyond mentoring or sponsoring in that it focuses on long-term values and aspirations. The best coaches encourage a positive mindset and ask probing questions to help people make the best choices, not only in their careers but also in their personal lives. Boyatzis is coauthor of the HBR article “Coaching for Change.”

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Harvard Business Review, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Ep. 75: Rush Hour In Orbit: The Science (and Politics) of Keeping Satellites Safe


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Podcast: Got Science?
Episode: Ep. 75: Rush Hour In Orbit: The Science (and Politics) of Keeping Satellites Safe
Pub date: 2020-01-07


Physicist and global security expert Dr. Laura Grego fills us in on the past, present, and future of satellites.

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Union of Concerned Scientists, which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Proving Myself: Stories about fighting distrust


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Podcast: The Story Collider
Episode: Proving Myself: Stories about fighting distrust
Pub date: 2019-09-06

This week we present two stories from people who have to prove themselves in science acedemia.

Part 1: When there’s an explosion in the chemistry lab, graduate student Chanté Summers springs into action.

Part 2: When Adriana Briscoe’s professor accuses her of cheating, she scrambles to save her reputation and her spot on the biology lab’s field trip.

Chanté Summers is a research chemist at Pfizer Inc where she supports the development of conjugate vaccines. Chanté first became interested in science during high school. Pursuing that dream, she completed a MS in Chemistry from SIUe where her thesis focused on the synthesis of potential biologically active compounds. Outside of the lab, Chanté is proud to engage the community through volunteer work, promote diversity within the sciences, and inspiring local youth to explore STEM fields. With all that extra time, Chanté enjoys traveling, being outdoors, and unwinding with her dog.

Adriana Darielle Mejía Briscoe is an evolutionary biologist and lepidopterist. Her research has been featured in The Los Angeles Times, The Philadelphia Inquirer, U.S. News and World Report, National Geographic, Scientific American, and on public radio. She is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the California Academy of Sciences, and was recently honored with the Distinguished Scientist Award from the Society for the Advancement of Chicanos/Hispanics and Native Americans in Science, the first woman and third person overall to have been given all three of these awards. She is working on her first book, a memoir about butterflies.

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91: Shifting the goalposts in statistics (with Kristin Sainani)


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Podcast: Everything Hertz
Episode: 91: Shifting the goalposts in statistics (with Kristin Sainani)
Pub date: 2019-09-02

We chat with Kristin Sainani (Stanford University) about a popular statistical method in sports medicine research (magnitude based inference), which has been banned by some journals, but continues to thrive in some pockets of scholarship. We also discuss the role of statistical inference in the current replication crisis.

Links and info

Other links

Music credits: [Lee Rosevere](freemusicarchive.org/music/Lee_Rosevere/)


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Episode citation and permanent link
Quintana, D.S., Heathers, J.A.J. (Hosts). (2019, September 2) “Shifting the goalposts in statistics (with Kristin Sainani)”, Everything Hertz [Audio podcast], Retrieved from https://osf.io/3q25f/

Special Guest: Kristin Sainani.

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