I posted 57 times in January.
January was dominated by ScienceOnline2011, of course, and I let others do all of the in-depth blogging (so far), But before it started I got one last ScienceOnline2010 interview in – with Steve Koch.
Open Laboratory 2010 is almost ready. But while you wait – we announced the new cover art: And now…. the brand new Open Lab cover!. And we have opened up for submissions for the next year: Open Laboratory 2011 – open for submissions.
I also asked Can WordPress do this?
I made sure that the Scientific American Guest Blog was busy all month as well – check them all out:
The discovery of the ruins of ice: The birth of glacier research By David Bressan
The Ferret Hunters By David Manly
In the wake of Wakefield: Risk-perception and vaccines By David Ropeik
Can sitting too much kill you? By Travis Saunders
The Emperor’s New Missile Defense By Lawrence M. Krauss
Anecdotes from the Archive: From the basement to the blog By Mary Karmelek
Could chess-boxing defuse aggression in Arizona and beyond? By Andrea Kuszewski
Anecdotes from the Archive: Bed bugs are vintage, and vintage is in By Mary Karmelek
Invisibility: After several years of research, it’s just gotten weirder By Greg Gbur
Words, pictures, and the visual display of scientific information: Getting back to the basics of information design By Lena Groeger
An arsenic-laced bad-news letter: Who is the audience for online post-publication peer review? By Marie-Claire Shanahan
The Lady and the Trump–without hungry puppies: The science of stray dog sterilization By Cynthia Mills
Anecdotes from the Archive: Taking On the Monocle Problem By Mary Karmelek
The mores of makeup By Christine Ottery
Anecdotes from the Archive: Diesel milk By Mary Karmelek
Can you be both obese and healthy? By Peter Janiszewski
Psychotherapy and the healing power of narrating a life By May Benatar
The low-carbon diet: One family’s effort to shrink carbon consumption By Robynne Boyd
Anecdotes from the Archive: Bad news for sneak thieves, porch climbers and window workers By Mary Karmelek
Can you hear me now? Animals all over the world are finding interesting ways to get around the human din By Rose Eveleth
Anecdotes from the Archive: When zookeepers looked like doormen By Mary Karmelek
When animals attack: Death databases indicate that our fondest phobias may be misdirected By Rachel Nuwer
Biting the hand that feeds: The evolution of snake venom By David Manly
The Higgs boson particle meets Shakespeare By Laura Neuhaus
Me and the copperheads–or why we still don’t know if snakes secrete melatonin at night By Bora Zivkovic (yes, that’s me – I wrote a science post!)
How to humanize technology: from the scatological to the sublime By Laura Neuhaus
Anecdotes from the Archive: Relief for Writers By Mary Karmelek
In search of the origins of warfare in the American Southwest By Dan Bailey.