I posted 153 times in April.
First, importantly, I again committed scienceblogging in April, with the post Evolutionary Medicine: Does reindeer have a circadian stop-watch instead of a clock?.
April focus appears to be Twitter – hence two posts specifically about it: Twittering is a difficult art form – if you are doing it right and More on mindcasting vs. lifecasting.
Early in April, I introduced the Open Laboratory 2010 editor and made available the ‘submit to Open Laboratory 2010′ buttons.
A science journalist curmudgeoned herself, so I felt compelled to collect all the responses, in For the millionth time: bloggers vs. journalists is over!
I went to Duke to see the student rendition of RENT and wrote a long review of it afterwards.
We went to New York City, mainly to attend the #140conference, which I subequently blogged about, and also posted a lot of videos from the talks and sessions I liked the best.
Then, in the last week of the month, the biggie of all the Web conferences happened – the WWW2010 conference, right here in Raleigh NC. More about it shortly.
The more-and-more amazing interviews with ScienceOnline2010 participants are coming in – check out Christie Wilcox, Maria-Jose Vinas, Sabine Vollmer, Beth Beck, Ernie Hood, Carmen Drahl, Joanne Manaster, Elia Ben-Ari, Leah D. Gordon, Kerstin Hoppenhaus and Hilary Maybaum.
This is worth highlighting again: Scientists, engineers, experts – your Government needs you!
Work-related, I announced the PLoS ONE Blog Pick of the Month for March 2010, announced two new PLoS Collections and some more various PLoS news.
This blog got reviewed and so did the Open Laboratory 2009.
I collected in one place all of the Best posts on Media, (Science) Journalism and Blogging at ‘A Blog Around The Clock‘. I also collected a bunch of interesting links, mostly about journalism, and then posted some more a couple of weeks later. And another linkfest – Stuff I showed on my panel at AAAS.
I did some PR for Aidel’s Vice store – Never go anywhere unprepared and Environmentally friendly chico bags – the proud sponsor of The 2010 Post with the Most blogging contest.
My HomepageMy homepage is at http://coturnix.org. It is temporarily stripped to minimal information, but more will come soon.
Search This Blog:
Nicholas Robinson on 2013 – Blog Year In… Alison Cummins on 2013 – Blog Year In… Alison Cummins on 2013 – Blog Year In… Sam on 2013 – Blog Year In… Nicholas Robinson on 2013 – Blog Year In…
- Welcome Scientopia, a new science blogging network
- Lindau Nobel - interview with Ghada Al-Kadamany
- Stick Science cartoons
- Postscript to Pittendrigh's Pet Project - Phototaxis, Photoperiodism and Precise Projectile Parabolas of Pilobolus on Pasture Poop
- BIO101 - Cell Structure
- 2013 - Blog Year In Review
- Food goes through a rabbit twice. Think what that means!
- Grand Green Education
- Quail: How many clocks?
- Obligatory Reading of the Day - Femiphobia
- RT @ccziv: I.Am.So.Tired. Hate on Bora all you want but LEAVE ANTON ALONE. He has been all good to EVERY SINGLE ONE OF YOU. 2 months ago
- #FF for last three months of Fridays - one and only @ccziv 2 months ago
- RT @Anna_Rothschild: What could have entered the public domain today if the 1976 Copyright Act didn't exist? bit.ly/19Dgoia #public… 2 months ago
- Wearing two hats (or two white coats): The rise of researcher-doctors georgiahealthnews.com/2014/01/wearin… 2 months ago
- When Physicians Relate to Some Patients, but Not All blogs.scientificamerican.com/guest-blog/201… 2 months ago
- @FromTheLabBench Thank you! 2 months ago
- RT @DogSpies: Can You Sniff Your Dog Out Of A Line Up? | My latest at @sciamblogs Title HT @DoUBelieveInDog! blogs.scientificamerican.com/dog-spies/2013… http://… 2 months ago
- RT @FromTheLabBench: Grey squirrel nests are nothing if not a testimony to incredible animal industry... great post by @m_m_campbell: http:… 2 months ago
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.