The submission form for the 2011 edition of Open Lab is now open. Any blog post written since December 1, 2010 is eligible for submission.
We accept essays, stories, poetry, cartoons/comics, original art.
Once you are done submitting your own posts, you can start looking at the others’, including on aggregators like ScienceSeeker.org, Scienceblogging.org and Researchblogging.org.
As I always do, I will keep posting the full list of submitted entries once a week until the deadline – see the listing under the fold.
You can buy the last four annual collections here. You can read Prefaces and Introductions to older editions here.
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Or take the Open Lab 2011 submission bookmarklet – Open Lab – and drag it to your browser’s toolbar to have it always handy as you browse around science blogs.
A Blog Around The Clock (guest post on SA Observations): Circadian clock without DNA–History and the power of metaphor
A Blog Around The Clock (guest post at SA Observations): The line between science and journalism is getting blurry….again
A Blog Around The Clock (guest post at SA Guest Blog): Me and the copperheads–or why we still don’t know if snakes secrete melatonin at night
American SciCo: Science Online Will Change the World
The Atavism: The origin and extinction of species
Beatrice the Biologist: Your cold symptoms are your fault
Boing Boing (Lee Billings): Incredible journey: Can we reach the stars without breaking the bank?
Boing Boing (Maggie Koerth-Baker): Nuclear energy 101: Inside the “black box” of power plants
The Bunsen Boerner: Chemistry: this shit’s important
Context and variation: Iron-deficiency is not something you get just for being a lady
Context and variation: Even when we want something, we need to hide it.
Deep Sea News: DON’T PANIC: Sustainable seafood and the American outlaw
Deep Sea News: How To Cuddle Your Lady Right, by Smoove A
Denim and Tweed: Evolution’s Rainbow, from sparrows’ stripes to lizard lesbianism
Design. Build. Play.: Computers and the Homeless
Design. Build. Play.: Design Fridays: That’s a big prop
The Digital Cuttlefish: BART Bugs! (poem)
The Dispersal of Darwin: Sir Charles?
Endless Forms: Woolly Bats Use a Carnivorous Roost
The Excuses I’m Going With: Up Malaria’s Sleeve
The Excuses I’m Going With: The New Madrid Seismic Zone: Much Ado About Something … Unexpected
The Excuses I’m Going With: Species Assault is a Go
The Excuses I’m Going With: Shaky Reasoning
Faraday’s Cage is where you put Schroedinger’s Cat: A shocking experience
Faraday’s Cage is where you put Schroedinger’s Cat: Moonscape Reminder: Owens Lake
The Febrile Muse: Human Papillomavirus: Driving Ms. HeLa, Henrietta Lack’s Cells
The Febrile Muse: Scientific Literacy in Children: Building the Basics
Genegeek: Can sport teach science about excellence?
Georneys: Geology Word of the Week: L is for Lithosphere
Georneys: Geology Word of the Week: O is for Ophiolite
Georneys: Technology Anachronisms in Science
Georneys: A Conversation with My Dad, a Nuclear Engineer, about the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant Disaster in Japan
Highly Allochthonous: Ten million feet upon the stair
Highly Allochthonous: A flood is a disaster when people are in the way
Kitchen Hacking: Blurring The Lines – Part I
Lealaps: The Dodo is Dead, Long Live the Dodo!
Lamentations on Chemistry: On the pitfalls of science outreach to the public
Looking For Detachment: Deep Time
Looking For Detachment: Like caterpillars, crawling or marching…
Magma Cum Laude: Eruption rates at volcanoes
Mammoth Tales: Tabbert’s Sea-Mammoth
NeuroanthropologyHuman (amphibious model): living in and on the water
NeuroDojo: Indie spirit
NeuroDojo: Ptarmigans on ptreadmills
Observations of a Nerd: Why do women cry? Obviously, it’s so they don’t get laid.
Observations of a Nerd: Reverse Bestiality: When Animals Commit Sexual Assault
Observations of a Nerd (guest-post on Nutrition Wonderland): The Truth About Organic Farming
Occ Psy Dot Com: Within boundaryless contexts, developmental relationships may positively impact upon optimism
Oscillatory Thoughts: How to be a neuroscientist
PLoS Blogs Guest Blog (Delene Beeland): Saving Ethiopia’s “Church Forests”
RRResearch: Arsenic-associated bacteria (NASA’s claims)
Sauropod Vertebra Picture of the Week: Tutorial 12: How to find problems to work on
Science Business: HSBC Takes Climate Change Research to the Bank
Sciencesounds: Cheerleaders, Rock Stars and Science Music: The Many Faces of Science Communication
Scientific American Guest Blog (Holly Menninger): Winter stoneflies sure are supercool
Scientific American Guest Blog (Karen James): Evolution isn’t easy, even in Galapagos
Scientific American Guest Blog (Emily Willingham): Of lice and men: An itchy history
Scientific American Guest Blog (Jennifer Frazer): Excuse me, Sir. There’s a moss-animal in my Lake
Scientific American Guest Blog (Melissa C. Lott): Texas “Tea” becomes the Texas “E”?
Scientific American Guest Blog (Brian Switek): Breaking our link to the “March of Progress”
Scientific American Guest Blog (Casey Rentz): How to stop a hurricane (good luck, by the way)
Scientific American Guest Blog (Anne-Marie Hodge): Carnivore crossing: How predator species dominated mammal diversity on the Kuril Islands
Scientific American Guest Blog (Kelly Oakes): Habitable and not-so-habitable exoplanets: How the latter can tell us more about our origins than the former
Scientific American Guest Blog (Christina Agapakis): Mixed cultures: art, science, and cheese
Scientific American Guest Blog (Kathryn Clancy): I don’t have a 28-day menstrual cycle, and neither should you
Scientific American Guest Blog (Rob Dunn): The top 10 life-forms living on Lady Gaga (and you)
Scientific American Guest Blog (Marie-Claire Shanahan): An arsenic-laced bad-news letter: Who is the audience for online post-publication peer review?
Scientific American Guest Blog (Holy Bik): A plea for basic biology
Scientific American Guest Blog (Andrea Kuszewski): Could chess-boxing defuse aggression in Arizona and beyond?
Scientific American Guest Blog (Rose Eveleth): Can you hear me now? Animals all over the world are finding interesting ways to get around the human din
Scientific American Guest Blog (Rachel Nuwer): When animals attack: Death databases indicate that our fondest phobias may be misdirected
Scientific American Guest Blog (David Manly): Biting the hand that feeds: The evolution of snake venom
Scientific American Guest Blog (David Manly): The Ferret Hunters
Scientific American Guest Blog (Dan Bailey): In search of the origins of warfare in the American Southwest
Scientific American Guest Blog (Daniel Ksepka): 5 things you never knew about penguins!
Scientific American Guest Blog (Robin Ann Smith): The worms within
Scientific American Guest Blog (Jennifer Frazer): Pimp My Virus: Ocean Edition
Scientific American Guest Blog (David Manly): Ugly animals need love, too
Skulls in the Stars: The Saga of the Scientific Swindler! (1884-1891)
Silvarerum: Chasing Daphnia: The Smallest Story on Earth
Sleeping with the Fishes: Self-Help for Seabirds: How to manage your time and outcompete your neighbors for maximum survival
Substantia Innominata: If you are a headbanger, you should listen to Céline Dion
Tattooed Science: Sex and math: You can integrate my curves any day
There and (hopefully) back again…: In the shadows of greatness
This is serious monkey business: Primate vaccines: help you to help me?
This is serious monkey business: “Bad-sad-bad” and other responses to death.
This is serious monkey business: Raison d’etre of the female undergraduate primatology blogger.
This is serious monkey business: Is habituation ethically permissible from a biocentric perspective?
This May Hurt a Bit: “Don’t You Want to Know What I Used to Do?”
This View of Life: Elements of an Effective Public Education Toolkit
The Thoughtful Animal: Defending Your Territory: Be Smelly, Be Fast
The Thoughtful Animal: Might Pleistocene Fido Have Been A Fox?
Thoughtomics: We Are Nobody: Contingency and Convergence in Evolution
Tooth and Claw: Of Bad Odors and Good Yarns
Uncertain Principles: Science Is Not Irreducibly Complex
WhizBANG!: My Grandma’s Cure-All
WhizBANG!: An Active Study
Worst Professor Ever: Why Humanities People Should Care About Math
Yes Means Yes!: Gender Differences and Casual Sex: The New Research