Category Archives: OpenLab09

Open Laboratory – old Prefaces and Introductions

One difference between reading Open Laboratory anthologies and reading the original posts included in them is that the printed versions are slightly edited and polished. Another difference is that the Prefaces and Introductions can be found only in the books. They have never been placed online.
But now that four books are out and we are halfway through collecting entries for the fifth one, when only the 2009 book is still selling, I think it is perfectly OK to place Prefaces and Introductions that I wrote myself online. I wrote Prefaces for the 2006, 2007 and 2008 book, as well as the Introduction for the 2006 one. The introductions for the subsequent editions were written by the year’s guest editor, i.e., Reed Cartwright in 2007, Jennifer Rohn in 2008, and SciCurious in 2009.
So, under the fold are my three Prefaces and one Introduction. See how the world (and my understanding of it) of the online science communication has changed over the last few years:

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Another Open Laboratory 2009 review

David Bradley read the book and liked it.
Perhaps you’ll like it, too. If you use the code “SHOWERS” in April during check-out you will get 10% off. Just go here right now and click on “Buy now” ;-)
Under the fold – OpenLab2010 entries so far, and the submission buttons:

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Second review of Open Laboratory 2009

And it is good! Written by Maggie Koerth-Baker at BoingBoing: Best science writing from the blogosphere! Check it out. Post a comment….

Blog posts about Open Laboratory 2009 so far

Neurophilosophy
Code of Life
The Culture of Chemistry
Neurotopia
NeuroDojo
The Loom
Urban Science Adventures
Aardvarchaeology
Archy
The Flying Trilobite
Rigor Vitae
Bench TwentyOne
Page 3.14
The Scientific Activist
Science After Sunclipse
Mr Science Show
Byte Size Biology
Neurotopia
A Blog Around The Clock

The first review of Open Laboratory 2009

OpenLab09The fourth anthology barely managed to hit the virtual shelves when the very first book review was published. Of course, considering the speed, this was done by a blogger – Grant Jacobs from the ‘Code for Life’ blog on New Zealand sciblogs. Read his review here.
You liked what you just read? Buy the book!
And if that is not enough for you, check out the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions. Or buy a few now and save them for presents for next Christmas….

The Open Laboratory 2009 – It is Live!

OpenLab09coverart.jpgYes, the day has finally arrived! The anthology is now up for sale!
Just go ahead right now and click on this link right here, then click on the “Add To Cart” button and one copy (or more!) of this amazing book will be yours!
SciCurious did a fantastic job as this year’s editor – and it shows. You’ll see when you get your copy. Really.
Also, huge props to Blake and his LaTeX and generally tech-savviness for putting the book together so it looks really good (and is actually loaded on the site!).
Cover art was done by Glendon Mellow who used the cover design by Dave Ng.
The list of judges is so long, I cannot possibly link to everyone here, but they are all acknowledged in the book.
If you wish to publish a book review of Open Lab 2009, please contact me directly for a review copy. Or just buy one by clicking here – paperback or PDF download. I will also let you know when it is available on amazon.com and will also explore the ways for putting it on Kindle.

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Announcing the posts that will be published in The Open Laboratory 2009!

The time has come….the moment many of you have been waiting for, for months!
The most amazing 2009 guest editor Scicurious and I are ready to announce the 50 posts that have made it through a grueling judging process to emerge as winners to be included in the Open Laboratory 2009, the anthology of the best writing on science blogs of the past year.
Out of 760 posts, all of amazing quality (we could have collected something like ten anthologies, all good), the survivors of all the rounds, the posts that will actually get printed on physical, dead-tree paper, are:
Breastatistics, by Dr. Jekyll and Mrs. Hyde.
Beyond Energy, by Tom Paine’s Ghost.
Making the Archeological Record, by Aarvarchaeology.
I want to be Carl Sagan but Can’t by NeuroDojo.
The Weird History of Vaccine Adjuvants by Neuron Culture.
Why you didn’t really want the job, the Waiting for Godot Edition at The Oyster’s Garter.
Cosmopithicus at The Beagle Project.
Blood and brains – can vampires survive a zombie apocalypse? by Southern Fried Science.
Pressure to Preserve by the Culture of Chemistry.
Bittersweet, from Beyond the Short Coat.
How research saved the large blue butterfly, from Not Exactly Rocket Science.
How science reporting works, from Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal.
Good Head (Don’t worry, it’s about beer!) from Bayblab.
Brain and behavior of dinosaurs, from Neurophilosophy.
The Origin of Big from the Loom.
Stripped, part II, the Aquiline Nose, by Anna’s Bones.
Male chauvinist chimps or the meat market of public opinion? from The Primate Diaries.
Seagulls at Sunset, from Partiallyclipse.
Astronomical art: representing planet earth, from 10 Days of science.
Addiction and the Opponent-Process theory, at Neurotopia.
Academia: slowing down the search for cures? at Respectful Insolence.
It’s official: we really have saved the ozone layer, at Highly Allocthonous.
The Cuttlefish Genome project, by the Digital Cuttlefish.
Why social insects do not suffer from ill effects of rotating and night shift work by Blog Around the Clock.
Does faking amnesia permanently distort your memory? from Cognitive Daily.
Why swine flu is resistance to adamantane drugs by the Scientific Activist.
Betting on the poor boy: whorf strikes back by the Language Log.
A sorry saga, the crumbling cookie from the Mr. Science Show.
The rightful place of the science and the African-American community from the Young Black Professional Guide.
Friday (Isaac) Newton blogging: Monday/Newton+Darwin Edition from the Inverse Square Blog.
The glamour of marine biology from Evolutionary Novelties.
Impediments to dialogue about animal research, parts 2, 3, and 4 from Adventures in Ethics and Science.
What exactly am I ambivalent about, parts 1 and 2 from Ambivalent Academic.
Eye-opening access by Reciprocal Space.
Aspartame and Audrey by Bench Twentyone.
The incredible shrinking genome, at Byte Size Biology.
Genital mimicry, social erections, and spotted hyenas, from Wild Muse.
A squishy topic, by Expression Patterns.
Start seeing micro-inequities by Female Science Professor.
Darwin’s degenerates – evolution’s finest, by Observations of a Nerd.
The first great mammoth, by archy.
In which I ramp up, at Mind the Gap.
Sleep paralysis, from Wired.
Because as we all know, the green party runs the world, by no moods, ads, or cutesy fucking icons.
Deep sea corals and methane seeps, by Deep Sea News.
Maiacetus, the good mother whale, by Laelaps.
More of the science of the influenza “cytokine storm” by Effect Measure.
And The Old World Passed Away… The Geologic History of the Colorado Plateau from Geotripper.
Spermophilus (it’s about squirrels, really!) by Coyote Crossing.
The Grid of Disputation from Cosmic Variance.
Congratulations to all the winners, and to everyone whose posts were submitted over the past year.
We would especially like to thank our distinguished panel of judges – people who had to, in short order, read and evaulate many, many posts and provide us with useful comments we needed in making the final decision. The judges are:
Joshua Rosenau of Thoughts from Kansas and the National Center for Science Education.
Kevin Zelnio of Deep Sea News.
Greg Laden of Greg Laden’s Blog.
Stephanie Zvan of Almost Diamonds.
Comrade Physioprof
Dr. Isis
The Digital Cuttlefish
T. DeLene Beeland of Wild Muse.
Christie Wilcox of Observations of a Nerd.
Suzanne Franks of Thus Spake Zuska.
DrugMonkey
Anne Jefferson and Chris Rowan of Highly Allocthonous.
Brian Switek of Laelaps.
Jean-Claude Bradley of Useful Chemistry.
Peter A. Lipson, MD of White Coat Underground.
Michael D Barton of the Dispersal of Darwin.
Anna Kushnir of Lab Life.
Moheb Costandi of Neurophilosophy.
Revere of Effect Measure.
Liz Borkowski of the Pump Handle.
Carl Feagans of A Hot Cup of Joe
Carel P. Brest van Kempen of Rigor Vitae.
Laurent of Seeds Aside.
GrrlScientist
Ed Yong of Not Exactly Rocket Science
Janet Stemwedel of Adventures in Ethics and Science.
Greg Gbur of Skulls in the Stars
Pamela Gay of Starstryder
Ethan Siegal of Starts with a Bang
Female Science Professor
Ambivalent Academic
Art Kilner of AK’s Rambling Thoughts.
Afarensis
It will take another couple of weeks for all the posts to get edited and ‘typeset’ and for the book to be ready for sale. Watch this blog and Neurotopia for the announcement.
And in the meantime, while waiting, you can go back and re-read (of course you have them already! Don’t you?!) the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions.

Web – how it will change the Book: process, format, sales

There will be, at ScienceOnline2010, at least two sessions dedicated to books and book publishing – From Blog to Book: Using Blogs and Social Networks to Develop Your Professional Writing and Writing for more than glory: Proposals and Pitches that Pay – as well as several others that will at least mention books as vehicles for distributing scientific information, popularization of science, or science education.
This got me thinking….about ways that the Web is changing the world of the book. I can think of three aspects of this:
1) Changes in the process of writing a book
It may not be a matter, these days, of sitting at your typewritter every morning and typing. The process may go, perhaps byt not necessarily for everyone, somewhwat along these lines. Or it can be shorter – from blog post to magazine article to book.
Bloggers like Tom and John and Brian routinely use their blogs to post parts of their future books, expose them to feedback and criticism they can use to refine their work. While others (for example) may blog about related topics, but derive their book material from their earlier research rather than blog posts.
2) Changes in the format and form of a book
For example, check out this recent article (and an interesting comment thread) by Michael Hyatt about the way eReaders will change the format of the book.
Or some a little older, but also very thought-provoking articles about the ways Web and eReaders will change the form and format of the book: by Tim O’Reilly and by Steven Johnson.
Then think of writers who were born half a century or more too early, and had to make experimental books while constrained by the limits of paper and print. For example recently deceased Milorad Pavić – imagine how easy it would have been for him to write and publish his books (and perhaps some even crazier ones) if he wrote with a Kindle in mind:

Though Pavić’s novels can be enjoyed by reading them cover-to-cover, among his stated goals are a desire to write novels with unusual forms and to make the reader a more active participant than is usual. In an interview published in 1998, Pavić said:
“I have tried my best to eliminate or to destroy the beginning and the end of my novels. The Inner Side of the Wind, for example, has two beginnings. You start reading this book from the side you want. In Dictionary of the Khazars you can start with whatever story you want. But writing it, you have to keep in mind that every entry has to be read before and after every other entry in the book. I managed to avoid, at least until now, the old way of reading, which means reading from the classical beginning to the classical end.”[1]
To achieve these ends, he used a number of unconventional techniques in order to introduce nonlinearity into his works:
* Dictionary of the Khazars takes the form of three cross-referenced encyclopaedias of the Khazar people. The book was published in a “male” and “female” version, which differ in only a brief, critical passage.
* Landscape Painted With Tea mixes the forms of novel and crossword puzzle.
* Inner Side of the Wind — which tells the story of Hero and Leander — can be read back to front, each section telling one character’s version of the story.
* Last Love in Constantinople has chapters numbered after tarot cards; the reader is invited to use a tarot deck to determine the order in which the chapters can be read.
* Unique Item has one hundred different endings and the reader can choose one.

Thte Web makes these experiments easy.
3) Changes in the way books are pitched, sold and delivered to the readers.
A number of bloggers have recently got book deals, or have self-published. Today, it is still deemed more respectable to get published by Houghton-Mifflin than by Lulu.com. But how long will that situation last?
Just think of the Long Tail phenomenon and how some self-published books became popular and sold well, or led to an offer by a traditional publisher to republish (self-publishing does not hurt one’s chances of getting a traditional publisher, quite the opposite) . I know that a number of bloggers whose essays were published in Open Laboratory anthologies included that in their CVs. It counts for something, at least in some academic domains.
And there is (or was) such a thing as Blooker Prize for the best blog-to-book self-publishing efforts.
There are a number of ways to self-publish a book. Or to scan existing books from paper to digital. Or to print out any book you want – from digital to paper.
And if you write a book and self-publish (or even publish with a traditional house) you may need to do the pitching and marketing yourself.
The book promotion tours, at least those organized by publishers, appear to be a thing of the past.
These are just a bunch of interesting links, as a food for thought. Then bring those thoughts to these sessions at ScienceOnline2010 and discuss….you can start right here in the comments.

The Final and Complete List of All Entries Submitted for The Open Laboratory 2009

OpenLab logo.jpg
The Deadline has passed!
There are a total of over 700 submissions for OpenLab 2009. Thank you all for submitting your and other people’s blog posts. I at least opened every one of them, and already read many of them and the overall quality looks very high.
SciCurious is ready (here is her post), judges are ready, and the judging process is about to begin.
And while you are waiting for results, you can read all the submitted entries right here!
And once you are done reading them all, you can go back to the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions and read them as well.
And keep checking in every now and then….nobody knows exactly on which date the final winners will be announced – whenever we are happy with it and ready.
10 days of science: Astronomical art: Representing Planet Earth
2020 Science: Hooked on science – ten things that inspired me to become a scientist
A Blog Around The Clock: On Being a Nurse- a guest post
A Blog Around The Clock: Why social insects do not suffer from ill effects of rotating and night shift work?
A Blog Around The Clock: Circadian Rhythm of Aggression in Crayfish
A Blog Around The Clock: Co-Researching spaces for Freelance Scientists?
A Blog Around The Clock: The Shock Value of Science Blogs
A Blog Around The Clock: Defining the Journalism vs. Blogging Debate, with a Science Reporting angle
A Hot Cup of Joe: Artificial Cranial Modification: Trephination
A Hot Cup of Joe: Artificial Cranial Modification: Head Shaping
a k8, a cat, a mission: Moms asking for help
a k8, a cat, a mission: What does good mentorship look like?
a k8, a cat, a mission: Praise and Appreciation
a k8, a cat, a mission: Proximate mechanisms
a k8, a cat, a mission: The lives of women in science
A Primate of Modern Aspect: Ganlea megacanina: Saki of the Eocene
A Primate of Modern Aspect: She has her father’s coat, and her mother’s testosterone
A Posteriori: Relativity and the Electromagnetic field
A Schooner of Science: Chemistry of Kissing
A Schooner of Science: Dandelions a Natural Source of Latex
A Schooner of Science: Frankenstein’s Monster
A Schooner of Science: Effects of Alcohol – Why You Shouldn’t Drink on an Empty Stomach
A simple prop: The Roots of ID
A Stubborn Mule’s Perspective: Deleveraging and Australian Property Prices
A Wonderful Day for Anthropology: Neither Man Nor Woman: The Hijras of India
Aardvarchaeology: The Knowledge of the Ancients
Aardvarchaeology: Making the Archaeological Record
Aardvarchaeology: Open Source Dendrochronology
Aardvarchaeology: Digging at the Finnestorp War Booty Sacrificial Site
Adventures in Ethics and Science: How does salt melt snails?
Adventures in Ethics and Science: Vaccine refuseniks are free-riders.
Adventures in Ethics and Science: Impediments to dialogue about animal research (part 2)., Adventures in Ethics and Science: Impediments to dialogue about animal research (part 3). and Adventures in Ethics and Science: Impediments to dialogue about animal research (part 4). fused into one.
AK’s Rambling Thoughts: The Nature of the Neocortex
Ambivalent Academic: Some days I want to kick Science in the teeth
Ambivalent Academic: What exactly am I ambivalent about? Part I
Ambivalent Academic: What exactly am I ambivalent about? Part Deux
Ambivalent Academic: Motivation: what works and what doesn’t
Anna’s Bones: Stripped, Part II – ‘The Aquiline Nose’
Archetype: Richard Owen’s archetype
Archetype: Homology Weekly: Tentorial Pits
Archetype: Homology Weekly: Metapleural Gland
Archetype: Homology Weekly: Clypeus
Archetype: Homology Weekly: Petiole, Postpetiole and ‘Tubulation’
Archetype: Homology (Bi)Weekly: Dentiform Labral Setae
Archy: Zombies of the mammoth steppes
Archy: Fragments of my research – VIII
Archy: A mammoth literary mystery
Archy: A very brief history of plagiarism
Archy: The intellectual dishonesty of Allan Quist
Archy: Quist, Antarctica, and all that
Archy: Mammoth on ice
Archy: Mammoth illustrations
Archy: Where’s my mammelephant?
Archy: The first great mammoth
Archy: Mastodon nightmares
The Artful Amoeba: Moss That Swings Both (All?) Ways
The Artful Amoeba: The Six Million Dollar Moss: Why Biology is WAY Cooler Than Nuclear Physics
The Artful Amoeba: Thwarting ‘Beaver Fever’
Articulate Matter: Proper Lab Technique (original art)
Astroblog: Galileos’ DNA, and different forms of Blindness
The Astronomist: This is just to say (poem)
The Astronomist: Hubble Ultra Deep Field Part 2
The Astronomist: Caustics
Austin Science Policy Examiner: Climate Change Denial 101
The Austringer: Another Look at Law and Theory
Backreaction: The Variational Principle
Bayblab: Celebrate Darwin Day with a Phylum Feast
Bayblab: Good Head
The Beagle Project Blog: What is the difference between HMS Beagle and RMS Titanic?
The Beagle Project Blog: Cosmopithecus (guest post by astronaut Mike Barrat)
The Beagle Project Blog: The new Beagle: a flagship for science in a new age of sail
Beetles In The Bush: Trees of Lake Tahoe – The ‘Other’ Conifers
Beetles In The Bush: A Silver Anniversary
Beetles In The Bush: Trees of Lake Tahoe – The Pines
Bench TwentyOne: Aspatame and Audrey
Bench TwentyOne: Erm, does anyone have any new antibitoics?
Bench TwentyOne: Ur-ine trouble if you’ve been eating asparagus
Bench TwentyOne: Tom Kuhn and his Paradigm shifts
The Bernoulli Trial: How to talk back to a statistic
Beyond the Short Coat: Hard Conversations: Vaccines and Autism, Part 1
Beyond the Short Coat: Starting off strong
Beyond the Short Coat: Bittersweet
The Big Blog Theory: S03E04: The Pirate Solution
Biochemical Soul: Darwin and the Heart of Evolution
BioLOG: Publish or Perish: Writing Strategies
Birds and Science: Caged budgerigars and invasive parakeets
Birds and Science: How do huge bird colonies synchronize?
Birds and Science: Fight and coordination in bird duets
Birds and Science: The magic of a dancing flock of starlings
Birds and Science: Bird moult allometry
Birds and Science: Feather mites and God?
Bitesize Bio: Reality TV for Scientists
Brontossauros em meu Jardim: Navigation is required*: the incredible case of the desert ant
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Oh…. Earth is Haunted!
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Review On Time Machine Plans
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Credibility of Ancient Astronauts Hypothesis
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Structure of Universe: Is It Correct?
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: String Theory Cosmology: Review
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Before the Big Bang..?
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Extra Dimensions in Newtonian Gravity
Bruceleeeowe’s Blog: Review On Some Of The Most Popular Mysteries And Conspiracies
Bug Girl’s Blog: Are there roaches in your coffee and chocolate?
Bug Girl’s Blog: Cochineal: it’s a bug AND a feature!
Building Blogs of Science: Not just a pretty face: The facial ruff of barn owls and sound localisation
Building Blogs of Science: On the instinct in the cockroach
Building Blogs of Science: How is human noise affecting the environment?
Byte Size Biology: Glowing like a horse
Byte Size Biology: Skin flick
Byte Size Biology: Skin Flick 2: Statistic Boogaloo
Byte Size Biology: The Incredible Shrinking Genome
Byte Size Biology: Science 2.0: things that work and things that don’t
Byte Size Biology: Distant homology and being a little pregnant
Byte Size Biology: The New Natural History
Byte Size Biology: The medium-rare biosphere
Byte Size Biology: Searching for Life on Earth
C&ENtral Science: Wisps of Metal, Whispers of History
C&ENtral Science: Some Thoughts on Lab Incidents
C&ENtral Science: Kindergarten And Crystallography
CABI Blogs: Hand Picked…and Carefully Sorted: We caught malignant malaria from chimpanzees — but when exactly?
CABI Blogs: Hand Picked…and Carefully Sorted: Forest destruction threatens Kenya’s economy
CABI Blogs: Hand Picked … and Carefully Sorted: Trees on farms – area twice the size of the Amazon
CABI Blogs: Hand Picked … and Carefully Sorted: What would catastrophic climate change involve?
Canadian Girl Postdoc in America: Slow Science gets the Shaft – Part I
Canadian Girl Postdoc in America: The Gaza Strip of Graduate School
Canadian Girl Postdoc in America: Science’s true tragedy
Canadian Girl Postdoc in America: The Value of Science in Canada
Catalogue of Organisms: Define ‘Published’
Catalogue of Organisms: Amoeba: Much Wierder than You Think
Catalogue of Organisms: Crossing the Algal Divide
Catalogue of Organisms: The Really Abominable Mystery
Catalogue of Organisms: Before the Word for World was Forest
Caribbean Paleobiology: From land to sea
Cheese Grits: Being Green
Cheese Grits: First Robin of Spring
Chemical Engineering For Life: Plastics
Church of the Flying Spaghetti Monster: The Spaghetti Constant
Ciências e Ideias: Hi… come here often?
The Clean Industrial Revolution: Where Does Andrew Bolt Get Book Sales From?
Cognitive Daily: Super-recognizers: people with an amazing ability to recognize faces
Cognitive Daily: How wrong is it to use a kitten for personal sexual pleasure? Depends on whether you’ve washed your hands
Cognitive Daily: Does faking amnesia permanently distort your memory?
Cognitive Daily: ‘Free choice’ may not be as free as it seems
Cognitive Daily: We’re more likely to behave ethically when we see rivals behaving badly
Cosmic Variance: The Grid of Disputation
Coyote Crossing: Spermophilus
The Culture of Chemistry: Sweet leads
The Culture of Chemistry: The pressure to preserve
Dan’s Wild Wild Science Journal: Shed A Tear For The Cryosphere
Dan’s Wild Wild Science Journal: The Case of The Missing Sun Spots
Dan’s Wild Wild Science Journal: A Profound Quote From Carl Sagan
Data Not Shown: Gene angst: finding a DNA barcode for plants
Data Not Shown: Why Darwinius is not our ancestor
Dave Hone’s Archosaur Musings: Media tracking
Deep Sea News: Biodiversity Pt. 1: Richness vs. Evenness or What Kinds Of Beer Are In My Refrigerator
Deep Sea News: Deep-corals are world’s oldest animal
Deep Sea News: More Mercury Deeper
Deep Sea News: Deep Sea Corals and Methane Seeps
Deep Sea News: DSN’s 7 Simple Rules for Marine Conservation Expedition Safety
Deep Sea News: Shrimp Tails: Describing a New Species
Deep Sea News: Why Are There No Super Whales?
Deep Thoughts and Silliness: Kin are a Group
Deep Thoughts and Silliness: Do We Need a Scientific Literature?
Deep Thoughts and Silliness: On the Evolution of Porifera
Deep Thoughts and Silliness: Darwin WAS wrong
The Descent of Brain: ‘And through strange aeons, even Death may die’
Desmogblog: Climategate in Perspective, Featuring Isaac Newton
The Digital Cuttlefish: Science Is Cephalopod (poem and cartoon)
The Digital Cuttlefish: Selection Favours Prepared Cephalapod (poem and cartoon)
The Digital Cuttlefish: I’m In Love! (poem)
The Digital Cuttlefish: Lonely Percy (poem)
The Digital Cuttlefish: The Introspection Fish (poem)
The Digital Cuttlefish: The Cuttlefish Genome Project (poem)
The Digital Cuttlefish: The Worms Go In (poem)
Discovering Biology in a Digital World: How NOT to encourage diversity in the scientific community
The Dispersal of Darwin: Evolution Quote Mining in the 19th-Century
The Dispersal of Darwin: Darwin Day 2009: Take to Nature and Draw Your Own Conclusions
Dot Physics: The development of the atomic model
Dot Physics: The physics of Michael Jackson’s moonwalk
Dot Physics: Error propagation and the distance to the sun
Dot Physics: The price of a piece of LEGO
Dot Physics: When the centrifugal force is the centripetal force
The Dragon’s Tales: The KT Extinction: The Day the Sky Fell
Drawing Flies: Grey Marker Frenzy (cartoon)
Dr Aust’s Spleen: Kneed in the Nutts – or shot in the foot?
Dr Aust’s Spleen: Keeping it unreal
Dr Aust’s Spleen: The Tragic Human Cost of Political Idiocy and AIDS Pseudoscience
Dr Aust’s Spleen: The twelve days of (alternative) Christmas
Dr Aust’s Spleen: Electro (-nic mail) static
Dr. Jekyll & Mrs. Hyde: Things I learned in grad school 4: Thinking vs doing
Dr. Jekyll & Mrs. Hyde: The cost of a paper
Dr. Jekyll & Mrs. Hyde: Breastatistics
Ed Boyden’s blog: Civilization as Experiment
Ed Boyden’s Blog: The Singularity and the Fixed Point
Effect Measure: Human seasonal H1N1 flu in Giant Anteaters
Effect Measure: More on the science of the ‘cytokine storm’
Effect Measure: Why the epidemiology of swine flu matters
Effect Measure: Mutation found in swine flu virus; what does it mean?
Effect Measure: Swine flu this fall: turbulence ahead
Effect Measure: The California swine flu cases
Effect Measure: Important flu paper on immune response
Endless Forms: Can Diversity Beat Adversity for Tigers?
Endless Forms: How Do Bats Delay Senescence?
Endless Forms: Hot Mommas Make Boys
Endless Forms: Family or Function? The Diversity Debate
The End Of The Pier Show: Harry Potter and the Eponyms of Anatomy
The Enlightenment 2.0: Question: Is Competition in Science a Good Thing?
The Ethical Palaeontologist: Back to the Jurassic
The Ethical Palaeontologist: The Woman Who Looks Back At Me
Evidence-based public health: The Ironic Ape
Evolutionary Novelties: The glamour of marine biology
Evolving Thoughts: Apes and evolution in the news
Evolving Thoughts: The Demon Spencer
Evolving Thoughts: Social dominance hierarchies
Evolving Thoughts: Tautology 1a: corrections
Evolving Thoughts: It was 150 years ago tomorrow
Expression Patterns: A Squishy Topic
Expression Patterns: Mr. Darwin, you make me blush
Expression Patterns: To science!
Faculty of 1000 blog: How many more times?
Faculty of 1000 blog: Strange news from a distant star
Faculty of 1000 blog: Who will fight for researchers’ rights?
Faculty of 1000 blog: Just like a woman
Fat Science: Causation, Correlation, Dogma, Weight, and Health
Fat Science: Health At Every Size (HAES)
Female Science Professor: Start Seeing Micro-inequities
The Flying Trilobite: ‘Science-Chess Accommodating Religion’…contest! (original art)
Frontal Cortex: Smell and Memory
Fundscience.org: Science publishing on the fast lane, plus optionally in journals
Geófagos: Carbon sequestration by soils
Geotripper: 10 Things a Geology Major Should Know (An Alternate View)
Geotripper: And the Old World Passed Away…A Geologic History of the Colorado Plateau
Going on a bear hunt…: BITE 2: The Cookie Crumbles
Greg Laden’s Blog: The Natural Basis for Inequality of the Sexes
Greg Laden’s Blog: Reflections on the Origin of Species
Greg Laden’s Blog: The poor and the dark skinned have more babies than the rich and the light skinned
Greg Laden’s Blog: A Day In the Life (Bathing with the Hippos)
Highlight HEALTH: MicroRNAs in Human Health and Disease
Highlight HEALTH: Need For Less Sleep Associated with Gene Mutation
Highlight HEALTH: Clearing Up Concerns Over Vicks VapoRub
Highlight HEALTH: Lack of Sleep Increases Susceptibility to the Common Cold
Highly Allochthonous: Is the Earth’s magnetic field about to flip?
Highly Allochthonous: The amazing disappearing asymmetric magnetic reversals
Highly Allochthonous: It’s official: we really have saved the ozone layer
Horatio Algeranon’s: Jabberbloggy (poem)
Horatio Algeranon’s: Stupid is as stupid does (poem)
Horatio Algeranon’s: The Bjorn-again Environmentalist (poem)
Hydro365: Drilling on hard-rock aquifer: foothills of the Sierra Nevada
Hydro365: Locating high yield well in alluvial aquifer: Fresno-Clovis area
ICBS Everywhere: Clever Dave
ICBS Everywhere: Naughty Elmo
ICBS Everywhere: NCCAM = National Scam
ICBS Everywhere: B.S. for Christians… and I’m not talking about religion!
ICBS Everywhere: Even More BS for AntiVaxxers: Homeopathic Alternatives
ICBS Everywhere: B.S. for Type A Personalities: Visual Illusion B.S.
I, Editor: What I Think About When I Think About Manuscripts
I, Editor: An Sesquicentennial Thought
I, Editor: Science as a Religion that Worships Doubt as its God
The Intersection: Singled Out
The Inverse Square Blog: Science Bloggers v. Science Journalists: first thoughts
The Inverse Square Blog: On the Origin of Science Writing: Joseph Priestley/Isaac Newton edition
The Inverse Square Blog: History Matters (and so does the environoment) — Steven Pinker/Personal Genomics dept.
The Inverse Square Blog: Friday (Isaac) Newton blogging: Monday/Newton+Darwin Edition
The Inverse Square Blog: Torture…An Unnecessary Post, Part Two (The prehistory edition)
The Inverse Square Blog: Science and the Law: Why Antonin Scalia is not just wrong, but incapable
The Inverse Square Blog: We Will Fight Them On The Beaches!: Why Does The Atlantic Hate Science so Damn Much Edition.
The Inverse Square Blog: Andrew Sullivan Fouls One Off — and Then Grotesquely Strikes Out: God, Evil, and Auschwitz edition, part one
The Inverse Square Blog: The Stupid, It Burns…Crunchy Con takes on Cosmology Edition
The Inverse Square Blog: Why Does Anyone Listen To David Brooks? Women and Sex Scare Me edition
The Inverse Square Blog: Sexual terror kills people: a sort-of follow up to David Brooks’ sexual queasiness.
The Inverse Square Blog: It’s not that McArdle can’t read…it’s that she can’t (won’t) think: part one, part two, part three and part four, fused into a single essay.
Island of Doubt: Sea level rise a red herring?
Island of Doubt: What goes up must come down
It’s A Micro World After All: Ode To My Peer Reviews (poem)
I was lost but now I live here: The evolution of scientific impact
Jill S. Schneiderman: Contemplating Sabbatical
Killing The Buddha: The Most Beautiful System
Laboratory for Evolutionary Endocrinology Blog: What does this anthropologist think about hormonal birth control? Part V
Lab Rat: Bacterial Photography
Lab Rat: Living without a cell wall…
Laelaps: Poor, poor Ida, Or: “‘Overselling an Adapid’
Laelaps: At long last, meet Ardipithecus ramidus
Laelaps: The Ape-Man from Colorado
Laelaps: Repost: The Tragedy of Saartje Baartman
Laelaps: Maiacetus, the good mother whale
Laelaps: Darwin and the African apes
Laelaps: The horse as an evolutionary paradox
Language Log: Betting on the poor boy: Whorf strikes back
The Lay Scientist: Catching Snowflakes: The Media and Public Perceptions of Disease
The Lay Scientist: Guest Post: Reflections on the Realities of Measles
The Lay Scientist: Wasting 500 hours a month on Facebook. Or how not to use statistics.
The Leatherhosen Paradox: On David and Goliath…
Life is Good!: What will you be doing on September 9th, 2040 at 7:00 PM?
Life Science Tools of the Trade: Mr. Darwin’s magic hammer
Life Science Tools of the Trade: The scientific treatment of Shakespeare’s naughty nether regions.
Lindsey Hoshaw: Watching the world pass by, one toilet seat at a time
Living the Scientific Life: Plumage Color Influences Choice of Mates and Sex of Chicks in Gouldian Finches, Erythrura gouldiae
Living the Scientific Life: Let’s Give Three Bronx Cheers for Bumblebees!
Living the Scientific Life: Dead Birds Do Tell Tales
Living the Scientific Life: When is a Honeyeater not a Honeyeater? The Tricks of Convergent Evolution
Leaving the Laboratory: Agroforestry in Ghana: Moringa Oleifera
Less Wrong: Cached Selves
Less Wrong: The Apologist and the Revolutionary
Looking for Detachment: Mountain Mahogany and Rhyolite
Looking for Detachment: Our Camp in Meadow Valley Wash
Looking for Detachment: Caliente Camp Continued: Part 3
Looking for Detachment: Caliente Camp Continued: Part 4
Looking for Detachment: Caliente Camp Continued: Part 5
The Loom: The Origin of Big
The Loom: A Tapeworm To Call My Own
Lounge of the Lab Lemming: A thirsty southern star
Lounge of the Lab Lemming: Asteroid 2008TC3 is now the Almahata Sitta meteorite
The MacGuffin: Topiramate Does Not Treat Alcohol Dependnece: Part 1
Made With Molecules: Hey Baby, what’s your AVPR1A like?
Mad Scientist, Junior: Pretty Pictures That Toaster Takes
Mad Scientist, Junior: MAGIC!!!
The magic of computer science (The 2009 Royal Society Summer Science Exhibition): The user error that almost cost me my bike
Malaria, Bedbugs, Sea Lice, and Sunsets: An Interesting Patch of Quicksand
Malaria, Bedbugs, Sea Lice, and Sunsets: Size Matters: The sequel
Mama Joules: What is global warming?
Mama Joules: Cricket ears are amazing
Mama Joules: Grow a science garden
Mama Joules: Science Poem: Intrasolar interloper (poem)
Mario’s Entangled Bank: Happy birthday The Origin of Species
Marmorkrebs: Great moments in crayfish research: Before he was famous
Marmorkrebs: Great moments in crayfish research: Muscle receptor organs
Marmorkrebs: Haiku (poem)
Masks of Eris: Mathematics instruction as a fish
Mauka to Makai: The Hurdles of Nurdles
Mauka to Makai: Baby-Making
Mauka to Makai: Overfishing Simplified…Then Complexified
Mauka to Makai: Butt Litter
Mauka to Makai: Saving the Screwed
Mauka to Makai: Sperm Wars
Mental Indigestion: Anatomy of (preparing to write) a scientific paper…
Mental indigestion: The strength of great apes…
Mental indigestion: Mimicry: survival or flattery?…
Mental Indigestion: Holes in the ice…
Migrations: What Use is Half a Wing – Evolution of Flight
Mind the Gap: In which science gets a bit more sexy than it might have wanted to
Mind the Gap: In which I ponder economies of scale
Mind the Gap: In which I tend a strange garden
Mind the Gap: In which I ramp up
Mind the Gap: In which I muster a hypothesis
Mind the Gap: In which I continue to suspend disbelief
Mind the Gap: In which the data back up our habitual suspicions
Mind the Gap: In which I wade through the fringes of textbook fact
Mind the Gap: In which I dally with both sides
Mind the Gap: In which I am given weird treasures
Mind the Gap: In which I confront the aging process
Mind the Gap: In which I remember where I was when I heard – or possibly not
Mind the Gap: In which I defend the editorial profession – belatedly
Mind the Gap: In which I revisit the dark arts
Mind the Gap: In which I react
Mind the Gap: In which things develop
The Mind Wobbles: Attribution vs Citation: Do you know the difference? and Peanutbutter: Attribution vs Citation: Do you know the difference? in tandem.
More Grumbine Science: Science Jabberwocky
More Grumbine Science: Results on deciding trends
More Grumbine Science: Good science, wrong answer
More Grumbine Science: How CO2 matters
The Mouse Trap: Action-selection and Attention-allocation: a common problem and a common solution?
The Mouse Trap: The Default Brain Network: implications for Autism and Schizophrenia
The Mouse Trap: The Varieties of Altruistic Experiences
The Mouse Trap: Psychosis and Salience dysregulation
The Mouse Trap: The bipolar phenotype: Excessive self-regulatory focus?
The Mouse Trap: Self relevance and the reality-fictional blur
The Mouse Trap: Evidence for heightened Agency in Schizophrenia
The Mouse Trap: Cultural differences are Vodoo correlations: I beg to differ
The Mouse Trap: Low Mood and Risk Aversion: a poor State outcome?
The Mouse Trap: What it is like to be a zombie?
The Mouse Trap: Major conscious and unconscious processes in the brain: part 4: the easy problem of A-consciousness
The Mouse Trap: Major conscious and unconscious processes in the brain
The Mr Science Show: The curse of the duck
The Mr Science Show: Correlation of the Week: Eclipses and the economy
The Mr Science Show: Sumo vs Chess – how their ranking systems work
The Mr Science Show: Correlation of the Week: Zombies, Vampires, Democrats and Republicans
The Mr Science Show: Correlation of the Week: Ashes success and El Nino
The Mr Science Show: Science, Psychology and Cricket
The Mr Science Show: The Home Advantage
The Mr Science Show: Correlation of the Week: Shark attacks and the Global Financial Crisis
The Mr Science Show: Who do you trust to build your synchrotron? (this cannot be printed in a book – it’s just a movie clip!)
The Mr Science Show: Ep 107: Ranking Cricketers
A sorry saga – the crumbling cookie
Myrmecos Blog: Pyramica vs Strumigenys: why does it matter?
NeuroDojo: Are big brains for adulterous cheating?
NeuroDojo: The princess and the perfume, a hermit crab fairy tale
NeuroDojo: I want to be Carl Sagan, but can’t
NeuroDojo: Is the mimic octopus misnamed?
Neuron Culture: The Weird History of Vaccine Adjuvants
Neuron Culture: Blogosphere, MSM journalism, and the PTSD story
Neurophilosophy: Amnesia in the movies
Neurophilosophy: Brain & behaviour of dinosaurs
Neurophilosophy: Voluntary amputation and extra phantom limbs
Neurotopia: The Value of Stupidity: are we doing it right?
Neurotopia: Why I’m a Scientist
Neurotopia: Korsakoff’s Psychic Disorder in Conjunction with Peripheral Neuritis
Neurotopia: Friday Weird Science: Female Ejaculation
Neurotopia: Things I like to Blog About: Addiction and the Opponent Process Theory
Neurotopia: Opponent-Process Theory: Welcome to the dark side
Neurotopia: Eating Grad Style: Free Food
Neurotopia: Poem of the Day: #4 (poem)
Neurotopia: An Open Letter
Neurotopia: No Crybabies in Science
Neurotopia: In which Sci amuses the internets (poem)
Neurotopia: ‘Oh Tiktaalik, Transitional Form’ (poem)
New York Blog: Celebrity-based science and the decline of journalism
New York Blog: Food Tripping
New York Blog: The Restructuring of Graduate Education
New York blog: Left Socks and Negative Data
New York blog: The impact of the Impact Factor
New York blog: Frenzy over fossil misses the link
New York Minutes: Be afraid, be very afraid…wait, why?
Next Generation Science: Unpublished Data, No Pictures Please
Next Generation Science: ResearchBlogging.org: Interview with Dave Munger
No Moods, Ads or Cutesy Fucking Icons (Re-reloaded): Because As We All Know, The Green Party Runs the World.
NoR: Confessions of a Science Fair Dad (almost)
Not Exactly Rocket Science: Darwinius changes everything
Not Exactly Rocket Science: Gender gap in maths driven by social factors, not biological differences
Not Exactly Rocket Science: How research saved the Large Blue butterfly
Not Exactly Rocket Science: 35,000-year-old German flutes display excellent kraftwerk
Not Exactly Rocket Science: Do lost people really go round in circles?
Not Exactly Rocket Science: Rapamycin – the Easter Island drug that extends lifespan of old mice
Not Exactly Rocket Science: How light or dark is Barack Obama’s skin? Depends on your political stance…
Not Exactly Rocket Science: Delay not deviance: brains of children with ADHD mature later than other
Nothing’s Shocking: Should authors decide whether their revised paper is re-reviewed??
Nothing’s Shocking: No longer considered to be ‘Leaving Science’
Observations of a Nerd: How big things relate to sex, stress and testosterone
Observations of a Nerd: Why I am not a Darwinist, but we should celebrate Darwin Day
Observations of a Nerd: Darwin’s Degenerates – Evolution’s Finest
Observations of a Nerd: A Marine Biologist’s Story
Observations of a Nerd: The End Of The Age Of Man?
Observations of a Nerd: Pan-Fried Conservation: How to eat our way to healthy reefs
Observations of a Nerd: When Good Genes Go Bad
OCD: My Flashback and Concern For OCDian’s
Oh, For The Love Of Science!: West Nile Virus in a Warming World
The OpenHelix Blog: Margaret Dayhoff, a founder of the field of bioinformatics
Open Minds and Parachutes: Which scientists can you trust?
Open Parachute: Human Morality I: Religious confusion
Open Parachute: Human Morality II: Objective morality
Open Parachute: Human Morality III: Moral intuition
Open Parachute: Human Morality IV: Role of religion
Open Parachute: Human Morality V: The secular conscience
The Other 95%: Cephalopod-tastic Friday
The Other 95%: Mr. Arthrobalanus
The Other 95%: SpeciesDay – Unionidae
The Oyster’s Garter: Why you didn’t really want the job, Waiting for Godot edition
The Oyster’s Garter (Double X edition): A ‘Novel’ Take on the Climate Change Report
The Panda’s Thumb: Where do comets come from?
The Panda’s Thumb: The Real Reason Biologists Laugh at Creationists
The Panda’s Thumb: It’s all about Science Envy
PartiallyClips: Scary Story (comic)
PartiallyClips: Bacteria (comic)
PartiallyClips: Scientist at Microscope (comic)
Pharyngula: A brief moment in the magnificent history of mankind
Piled Higher & Deeper (PHDComics): Great Tweets of Science (comic strip)
Piled Higher & Deeper (PHDComics): If TV science was more like real science (comic strip)
Pleiotropy: B:III evidence for evolution (which is just a theory)
Pleiotropy: Genomic obesity
Pleiotropy: Darwin was wrong about the human appendix being vestigial
Pleiotropy: Bottle feeding simulates child loss
Pleiotropy: Darwin’s theory can handle the landscape
Pleiotropy: Homosexuality is not a choice
Pleiotropy: Evolution-proof malaria control
Pleiotropy: Finger lengths predicts stockbrokers’ success
Pleiotropy: Contact with hobbits simplified languages?
Pleiotropy: Wealthy men’s women have more orgasms
Plus Magazine: Shine a light on dodgy stats
Plus Magazine: You aren’t what your mother eats
Podblack Cat Blog: Are U(FO) Dreaming Of A Paranormal Christmas?
Podblack Cat Blog: Luck Of The Irish And Other Reasons To Avoid The Pub Today
Podblack Cat Blog: Pet Ownership – Maybe Not For Better Health, Perhaps Sense Of Humour?
Podblack Cat Blog: The Ode Less Practiced – Ericsson and Charness, 1994 / Fry, 2005
PodBlack Cat Blog: Sex And The Single Somnambulist
PodBlack Cat Blog: On Women, Paranormal Belief And When Yahoo Answers Wrong
PodBlack Cat Blog: Ninja Kittens Don’t Steal The Moon – Crime Rates And Lunar Phase Research
PodBlack Cat Blog: Not In Mother’s Good Linen! Apparitional Observations And Findings
PodBlack Cat Blog: The Process of Skeptical Blogging – The Bridge
Postcards from an intellectual odyssey: A (hopefully) comprehensible explanation of something complicated or… why DNA is hard to read
Prerogative of Harlots: He Blinded Me With Science
The Primate Diaries: The Nature of Partisan Politics
The Primate Diaries: Introducing a Primate
The Primate Diaries: Male Chauvinist Chimps or the Meat Market of Public Opinion?
The Primate Diaries: Superorganisms and Group Selection
The Primate Diaries: Rivalry Among the Reefs
The Primate Diaries: An Anthropologist in District 9
The Primate Diaries: Does Taking Birth Control Alter Women’s Sexual Choices?
The Primate Diaries: Reexamining Ardipithecus ramidus in Light of Human Origins
The Primate Diaries: Misunderstanding Dawkins: The Role of Metaphor in Science
The Primate Diaries: The Struggle for Coexistence
Promega Connections: Introverts Aging, Gracefully
Promega Connections: When Five Hundred Tigers Are Not Enough
Promega Connections: The Play is Over
Promega Connections: Accepted Without Revision
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Chronic stress and its effects on brain plasticity
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Early-exposure to a high fat diet shapes future preference
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: The negative health effects of perceived discrimination
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Do adults with Asperger syndrome really have ToM?
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Did sleepwalking once serve as an adaptive function?
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Tone deaf? blame it on poor connectivity
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Bid farewell to sleep deprivation’s adverse effects on memory
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: The peripheral attenton deficit of primary psychopaths
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: The neural correlates of lucid dreaming
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Erasing phobias early in life
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Is inhibition a measure of free will?
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Observation of tool use activates specific brain area only in humans
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: Why middle-agers shouldn’t join the army
The Quantum Lobe Chronicles: The somniloquy hypothesis: How the immature brain learns facts
Reciprocal Space: This is not good enough
Reciprocal Space: Respect my Authority
Reciprocal Space: I’m reviewing the situation
Reciprocal Space: Imagine there’s no Earth
Reciprocal Space: And then just drizzle some liquid nitrogen…
Reciprocal Space: To be, or not to be great
Reciprocal Space: Eye-opening access
Reciprocal Space: Are you going to this seminar? Huxley’s speaking.
Reciprocal Space: Oddly Connect
Reciprocal Space: My Nobel prize acceptance speech, 2010
Reconciliation Ecology: Lost Sounds
Reconciliation Ecology: El Condor Pasa
Reconciliation Ecology: Plagiarism, peer-review, and protecting the integrity of science
The Red Notebook: The Moor Walk
The Renaissance Mathematicus: In defence of the indefensible.
rENNISance woman: Obnoxious scientist alert
Reptilian Rants: New paper says dinosaurs were endomorphs.
Reptilian Rants: New paper dispells Komodo myth. Also Megalania may have been the world’s largest venomous animal.
Reptilian Rants: Sprawling crocodylians walk straight even if there isn’t much O2 to go around.
Reptilian Rants: A critical evaluation of Tianyulong confiusci – part 1
Reptilian Rants: A critical evaluation of Tianyulong confiusci – part 2
Reptilian Rants: A critical evalution of Tianyulong confiusci – part 3: Plucking at the idea of feathered dinosaurs
Respectful Insolence: Academia: Slowing down the search for cures?
Ricardiblog: On reading Charles Darwin’s autobiography
Sandwalk: Did Life Arise 3.5 Billion Years Ago?
SarahAskew: IAU: The singular future of astronomy
SarahAskew: Revamped Hubble breaks new ground
Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal: How Science Reporting Works (cartoon)
Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal: Wrong approach / Right approach (cartoon)
Science After Sunclipse: Where Does Our Information Come From? (art/cartoon)
Science-Based Medicine: Astrology with needles
Science Based Medicine: ‘There must be a reason,’ or how we support our own false beliefs
Science behind the scenes: How to explain science to your friends
Science in Paradise: Busting Marine Myths: Sharks DO Get Cancer!
Science Made Cool: Fish Tales in Sushi Restaurants
Science Made Cool: Natural History at the Time of Darwin’s Birth
Science. Why not?: Niche partitioning in orb-weaver spiders of Louisiana
Science. Why not?: The development of agriculture by the Attini tribe over the past 50 million years
Science. Why not?: American political opportunities are loaded against those who are simultaneously intelligent and honest
Science. Why not?: Could Pterosaurs Actually Fly?
Science. Why not?: Language is Culture and Culture is Language
Sciencewomen: Ask Sciencewomen: What name should I publish under?
Sciencewomen: Little Red Hens find their own peer mentors
Sciencewomen: Trailblazing teacher and role-model: an interview with a woman scientist who went before
Sciencewomen: Ask sciencewomen: If I’m happy with an MS should I get a PhD?
The Scientific Activist: Why Swine Flu Is Resistant to Adamantane Drugs
The Scientific Activist: On Mimicking Phophotyrosine
The Scientist: On the nature of faith: Part 1
The Scientist: On the last days
The Scientist: On the passing of reprints
The Scientist: On saying goodbye
The Scientist: Ontology
The Scientist: Ontology #2
The Scientist: On winding down
The Scientist: On the weekend
The Scientist: On small victories
The Scientist: On the nature of networking: reprise
The Scientist: Grey Council
The Scientist: On interfaces
The Scientist: Coincidental Chemistry
The Scientist: On the Future
The Scientist: The year of living dangerously–Part 1
The Scientist: The year of living dangerously–Part 2
The Scientist: The year of living dangerously–Finale
The Scientist: What I want to do when I grow up
The Scientist: Inspiration
The Scientist: In which I watch the Watchmen, and land a new job
The Scientist: Ongoing
The Scientist: On Differences
The Scientist: On whizzy things and how they fall apart
The Scientist: On kit culture
The Scientist: On saying goodbye
The Scientist: On Open Access
SEAPLEX Science: From Walden Pond to the North Pacific Gyre
Skeptic Wonder: The Myth of Evolutionary Ascent
Skulls in the Stars: Michael Faraday, grand unified theorist? (1851)
Skulls in the Stars: Levitation and diamagnetism, or: LEAVE EARNSHAW ALONE!!!
Skulls in the Stars: Lord Rayleigh vs. the Aether! (1902)
Skulls in the Stars: The Discoverie of Witchcraft, by Reginald Scot (1584)
Song for jasmine: Charles Darwin’s first theory of evolution
Southern Fried Science: The ecological disaster that is dolphin safe tuna
Southern Fried Science: Bonehenge – Community action in science outreach
Southern Fried Science: Ethical debate: Personal liberty, jobs, conservation, and shark diving.
Southern Fried Science: Heroes and Villains
Southern Fried Science: A curious case of convergent evolution?
Southern Fried Science: Beyond Salmon
Southern Fried Science: Four things EVERYONE needs to know about sharks
Southern Fried Science: Interview with Discovery Channel Executive Paul Gasek
Southern Fried Science: What the hell happened to the environmental movement
Southern Fried Science: How to brew beer in a coffee maker, using only materials commonly found on a modestly sized oceanographic research vessel.
Southern Fried Science: Sharks are sub-par, at best
Southern Fried Science: The Serpent and the Platypus
Southern Fried Science: Ethical debate: Is conserving North Atlantic Right Whales worth the trouble?
Southern Fried Science: Blood and Brains – can vampires survive a zombie apocalypse?
Southern Fried Science: What a good conservation organization looks like
Southern Fried Science: A dinner table ethical debate: Should we pay fisherman not to fish?
Southern Fried Science: From Birth to Origin – The Great Darwin Beard Challenge
Southern Fried Science: My thoughts on Shark Week
Southern Fried Science: Ten ways to make Shark Week better
Southern Fried Science: Daniel Nidzgorski: saving trees to help the oceans?
Southern Fried Science: Interview with Mega Shark vs. Giant Octopus Director Jack Perez
Southern Fried Science: Ethical debate: A potential new species, or an invasive pest?
Star Stryder: You must have Power to Stop Discrimination
Starts With A Bang!: The Camera that Changed the Universe: Part 1
Starts With A Bang: Making the Elements in the Universe
Stripped Science: The right pairing (comic strip)
Stripped Science: Catfight (cartoon)
Stripped Science: The Nobel Prize in Medicine 2009 (comic strip)
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: Dino Den, The Worst Dinosaur Exhibit Ever!
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: Dino/human FAIL!
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: How Creationists Deal with Velociraptor Stupidly
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: Psittacosaurus as ‘Duck billed Dinosaurs’ (RFLMBO)
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: How Creationists Deal with Tyrannosaurus Rex Stupidly
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: The Riddle of the Sauropods
Stupid Dinosaur Lies: The Stegosaurus Carving That Isn’t
Suppertime Sonnets: In Which I Celebrate A Certain Member of the Lycaenidae Family (poem)
Tangled Up In Blue Guy: Accommodation and New Atheism in Brief
Terra Sigillata: Dear Dad, with love
Tessa’s Braces: Exploratorium (comic strip)
Tetrapod Zoology: Publishing with a hidden agenda: why birds simply cannot be dinosaurs
This Week at Hilton Pond: Fledgling Bird: Looking their Age
This Week at Hilton Pond: To John Muir: Thank You For Our National Parks
This Week at Hilton Pond: Big Trees: Redwoods & Sequoias
This Week at Hilton Pond: Insects That Sting: A Naturalist’s Dilemma
This Week at Hilton Pond: What Good Is A Butterfly? Ruminations on Ecology & Science Education
This Week at Hilton Pond: Damsels & Dragons: Autumn Odonata
This Week at Hilton Pond: Not-So-Confusing Fall Warblers
This Week at Hilton Pond: ‘Big fat’: An On-going Saga of Obesity in Ruby-throated Hummingbirds
This Week at Hilton Pond: Cedar Waxwing: ‘Most elegant’ Bird In North America
Thoughtomics: Hydras, Microbes and Immunity
Tomorrow’s Table: A Chef Discovers Science
Tomorrow’s Table: Who Can We Trust?
Tom Paine’s Ghost: Taking Earth’s Temperature
Tom Paine’s Ghost: Beyond Energy (poem)
Tom Paine’s Ghost: Swimming in Ethanol’s Ethos
Tom Paine’s Ghost: The Biochemistry of Halloween: Installment II
Tom Paine’s Ghost: Seeing is Believing
Tom Paine’s Ghost: Limeriks of Learning (poem)
The Tree of Life: Overselling genomics award #6: Quake/Helicos & the ‘democratization’ of sequencing
The Tree of Life: Can’t get much worse than this: soaking my shorts before my 1st conference talk. Other bad experiences?
Tumors Galore: Tree Tumors
Tumors Galore: Lions, and tigers, and boils! Oh, my!
Tumors Galore: Maintenance Therapy
Uncertain Principles: This Is My Job
Uncertain Principles: Science Is What Makes Us Human
Understanding Uncertainty: A Worrier’s Guide to Risk
Understanding Uncertainty: 2845 ways to spin the Risk
Urban Science Adventures! ©: Pollinators make the world go round (Travelog Europe)
Urban Science Adventures! © (YBP Guide): The Rightful Place of Science in Society and the African-American Community
Vagina Dentata: Ruthless, sex-fiend, testosterone-fuelled women gamblers found by scientists
Vagina Dentata: New ‘Scientist’ at it again
Vaviblog: The origin of fragrant rice
WalterJessen.com: Visualizing Gene Ontologies
Watching the World Wake Up: Darwin, The Aeneid, and Days of our Lives
Ways.org: The journal scope in focus — putting scholarly communication in context
Ways.org: Implementing Fantasy Science Funding
Ways.org: Science as a means of cross-cultural communication
Ways.org: The corpus of science – a biophysical perspective
Ways.org: What would science look like if it were invented today?
When Pigs Fly Returns: Horns & Spikes, Part 1: Postorbital Horns
When Pigs Fly Returns: Horns & Spikes, Part 2: Nasal Horns
When Pigs Fly Returns: Horns & Spikes Part 3: Jugal ‘Horns’
When Pigs Fly Returns: Horns & Spikes, Part 4: The Frill
The Whirlpool of Life: Can Dinosaurs Save the World?
White Coat Underground: Journeys
White Coat Underground: Fountain Pens
White Coat Underground: Service
White Coat Underground: A pox on your house? How fighting one disease brought back another
Why Evolution is True: The discovery of heredity
Why is science important?: Richard P. Grant: beautiful and essential
Why is science important?: Jennifer Rohn: severe skepticism, as natural as breathing
Why is science important?: Steffi Suhr: sure it’s pretty, but it’s much more impressive when you know why
Why is science important?: Sandeep Gautam: Asato Ma Sadgamay (lead me from Falsity to Truth)
Wild Muse: Urban bird strikes
Wild Muse: Naming species, to know a place
Wild Muse: Mesopredators gone wild
Wild Muse: Forget megafauna, let’s talk magnetic fauna
Wild Muse: Evolution of a coywolf, and range expansion
Wild Muse: Genital mimicry, social erections and spotted hyenas
Wired Science: Freaky Sleep Paralysis: Being Awake in Your Nightmares
Wired Science: Forgotten Drug Helps Stem Cells Repair Bone Marrow
Wired Science: Doctors Kill Parasitic Worms By Poisoning the Bacteria in Their Innards
Wired Science: Sushi DNA Tests Reveal Fraud
The X-Change Files: Talking Incentives
xkcd: Correlation (cartoon)
xkcd: Newton and Leibniz (cartoon)
xkcd: Crossbows (cartoon)

The Open Laboratory 2009 – Countdown: one more day!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – Countdown: two more days!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – Countdown: four more days!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – one of the very lastest calls for submission!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

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The Open Laboratory 2009 – the deadline is looming!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

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The Open Laboratory 2009 – one of the last calls for submission!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do (I won’t even include them here – there are about 520 posts here so the judges have a lot of good posts to read already so no need to bother them with obviously inappropriate entries).

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The Open Laboratory 2009 – the deadline is looming!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – one of the last calls for submission!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is December 1st at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date (under the fold). You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):
Make sure that the submitted posts are possible (and relatively easy) to convert into print. Posts that rely too much on video, audio, color photographs, copyrighted images, or multitudes of links just won’t do.

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the deadline is looming!

OpenLab logo.jpg
Reminder: Deadline is November 30th at midnight EST!
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 440 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 470 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 440 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 420 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 420 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 420 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 420 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 420 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 390 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 380 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 380 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 370 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 370 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 360 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 360 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 340 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 340 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 300 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 300 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 300 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

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Poetry in the Open Laboratory 2009

In the first anthology, Open Laboratory 2006, we included a poem by MissPrism, Waterbear Down. In 2007 collection, Much Ado About…The Brain? by Digital Cuttlefish made the cut. In the 2008 edition, the winning poem was The Evolutionary Biology Valentine’s Day Poem, also by Digital Cuttlefish.
So far this year, we have only these four entries in the poetry category:
Horatio Algeranon’s: Jabberbloggy
Neurotopia: Poem of the Day: #4
It’s A Micro World After All: Ode To My Peer Reviews
Suppertime Sonnets: In Which I Celebrate A Certain Member of the Lycaenidae Family
Tom Paine’s Ghost: Beyond Energy
Can we have some more? Just click on the button:

Cartoons, comic strips and original art for the Open Laboratory 2009

In 2006 we did not include any comic strips in the anthology. In 2007, the Evolgen cartoon, The Lab Fridge was included in the book. In 2008, the winner was an XKCD comic, Purity, while original art by Glendon Mellow was featured on the cover.
Many bloggers make original visual stuff on their blogs – they draw, scan in their kids’ drawings, play with photoshop, do photography or make art. Let’s see some more of that submitted for the next edition. So far, the only submissions in this category are:
Articulate Matter: Proper Lab Technique
The Flying Trilobite: ‘Science-Chess Accommodating Religion’…contest!
Piled Higher & Deeper (PHDComics): Great Tweets of Science
Stripped Science: The right pairing
Stripped Science: Catfight
Science After Sunclipse: Where Does Our Information Come From?
Tessa’s Braces: Exploratorium
xkcd: Correlation
xkcd: Newton and Leibniz
Let’s see some more – just click on the button:

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 300 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 300 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

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The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 280 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 260 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 260 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 250 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 240 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 240 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 230 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading

The Open Laboratory 2009 – the submissions so far

OpenLab logo.jpg
Here are the submissions for OpenLab 2009 to date. As we have surpassed 230 entries, all of them, as well as the “submit” buttons and codes and the bookmarklet, are under the fold. You can buy the 2006, 2007 and 2008 editions at Lulu.com. Please use the submission form to add more of your and other people’s posts (remember that we are looking for original poems, art, cartoons and comics, as well as essays):

Continue reading