Off the grid yesterday, but managed to collect a few good links:
Who’s the Oldest Science Blogger? and The oldest science blog of all?
City dwellers can see science all around town
Eyes Wide Shut : The Anonymous Workings of Peer Review
On negative and positive data fakery
Scholars Test Web Alternative to Peer Review
Open to Change: How Open Access Can Work
Dear researcher, which side of history will you be on?
Trending Topics are so Science 3.0
Why Crowdsourcing Works: An experiment in protein folding shows that non-scientists came out ahead.
Viewing scientific articles on the iPad: the PLoS Reader
What ‘Fact-Checking’ Means Online by Virginia Heffernan (yes, that one)
Rectifying Asymmetries — Experts Are Battered From All Sides, But Are We Any Smarter?
The easy way to do science: Rube Goldberg (best graph ever)
Migratory species get wanderlust mostly from social cues
Are mutualists monogamists, while antagonists play the field?
No Laughing Matter: Laughter Can Play Key Role In Group Dynamics
Weaving a weapon against malaria
Your Circadian Rhythm Is Recorded in Your Hair… or Your Beard
Sleep, New neurons, and Cognition
Part 1 of Welcome to MY Brain! Introduction and general features and Part 2 of Welcome to MY Brain! Of mater and brain holes and Back to Basics 2: Neuroanatomy, part 3!!
Meet the New Dogfish, Same as the Old Dogfish
Grand Rounds, Volume 6 Number 48: The ‘Funny’ Edition
Blogrolling: Doctor Grumpy in the House
XMRV and chronic fatigue syndrome: Scientific Blue Balls and PNAS lifts embargo on virus-chronic fatigue syndrome study after break, but the real story is the study’s delayed publication.
What scientific journals and societies can learn from Steve Buttry’s handling of the TBD launch