I posted 58 times in November – the record low for me in years!
Blogging. What’s new? was the only original, creative, thoughtful post all month!
His book just came out, so it was a good time for a little bloggy Q&A: Written In Stone: interview with Brian Switek.
And another science blogger published books – ZooBorns!
Another interview in the series: ScienceOnline2010 – interview with Marla Broadfoot
We opened ScienceOnline2011 for registration and had to close in 45 minutes as the confernce was full! A little later on we posted some updates and a Thanksgiving message. Then I started introducing this year’s participants.
The end of the month saw a frenzy as people used the very last moment to submmit their submissions for Open Laboratory 2010.
There is a cool new blog in town – Introducing: Science of Blogging.
Finally, I hosted Encephalon #82, the neuroscience blog carnival.
And over on the Scientific American Guest Blog, I summonned a bunch of great writers for an exciting month of blogging – check them all out:
Apple, meet Orange By Carin Bondar
We all need (a little bit of) sex By Lucas Brouwers
Bacteria, the anti-cancer soldier By James Byrne
Hold that door, please! Observations on elevator etiquette By Krystal D’Costa
Glia: The new frontier in brain science By R. Douglas Fields
To catch a fallen sea angel: A mighty mollusk detects ocean acidification By Kevin Zelnio
Ecologists: Wading from nature to networks By Jennifer Jacquet
Synthetic biology: Building machines from DNA By S.E.Gould
Now in 3-D: The shape of krill and fish schools By Hannah Waters
Food for thought: Musings on sustenance and what makes us human By Diana Gitig
I’m not a real scientist, and that’s okay By Steven Wartik
Science Cafe spreads understanding of bacteria over beers By Tyler Dukes
The Iguanodon explosion: How scientists are rescuing the name of a “classic” ornithopod dinosaur, part 1 By Darren Naish
The explosion of Iguanodon, part 2: Iguanodontians of the Hastings Group By Darren Naish
The explosion of Iguanodon, part 3: Hypselospinus, Wadhurstia, Dakotadon, Proplanicoxa…. When will it all end? By Darren Naish
Don’t leave it to the experts: Why scientists have a few people to thank! By Hannah King
Forgotten dreams? A call to investigate the mysteries of humanity By Lawrence M. Krauss
Divine intervention via a microbe By James Byrne
A primatologist discovers the social factors responsible for maternal infanticide By Eric Michael Johnson
Mauritius kestrel: A conservation success story By Khalil A. Cassimally
Felt up or blown up? The psychology of the TSA, body scans and risk perception By David Ropeik
Power from pondscum: Algal biofuels By David Wogan
Turkey talk: The social cognition of your Thanksgiving dinner By Jason G. Goldman
Epiphany from up high: Can a suburban family live sustainably? By Robynne Boyd
The decade the clones came: Beware the mighty Marmokrebs! By Zen Faulkes
The antidepressant reboxetine: A headdesk moment in science By SciCurious