Best of March at A Blog Around The Clock

I posted 35 times in March.

The most important event in March – The Open Laboratory 2010 is now up for sale!

I posted again on the SA Observations blog, twice: Book review: Pink Boots and the Machete by Mireya Mayor and A “sixth sense” for earthquake prediction? Give me a break!

I was interviewed for Peer Review Radio and a blog Jekyll in Italian (but you can listen in English).

I have re-started the annual tradition of interviewing attendees of ScienceOnline – so this month I posted the first few of those – with Taylor Dobbs, Holly Tucker, Jason Priem, David Wescott, Jennifer Rohn and Jessica McCann.

Our franchise is spreading – Announcing Science Online NYC!

Also, ScienceOnline2011 videos are now all available online

I made sure that the Scientific American Guest Blog was busy all month as well, full of great posts on a diversity of topics – check them all out:

Cheerleader for science: A chat with Mireya Mayor, author of Pink Boots and the Machete By Darlene Cavalier

A pill to remember By R. Douglas Fields

You can increase your intelligence: 5 ways to maximize your cognitive potential By Andrea Kuszewski

Science in the neighborhood: How to make really good coffee By Summer Ash

From fuel to film: The story of energy and movies By David Wogan

Nature: Earthquake dispatches from the correspondent in Japan [Updated] By Bora Zivkovic

The essential lesson from the Japan earthquake for the U.S. By Richard Allen

Beware the fear of nuclear….FEAR! By David Ropeik

Failure of imagination can be deadly: Fukushima is a warning By Rita J. King

Japan earthquake: The explainer By Chris Rowan

The worst nuclear plant accident in history: Live from Chernobyl By Charles Choi

Deja vu: What does the Gulf oil spill tell us about the Japanese nuclear crisis? By David Wogan

Mirror images: Twins and identity By David Manly

Smaller, cheaper, faster: Does Moore’s law apply to solar cells? By Ramez Naam

Art in the service of science: You get what you pay for By Kalliopi Monoyios

Social media for science: The geologic perspective By Kea Giles

The Asian long-horned beetle: Hopefully not coming to a neighborhood near you By Beth Jones

Learning from Tinka: Able-bodied chimps cop a back-scratching technique from a handicapped friend By Matt Soniak

Poor risk communication in Japan is making the risk much worse By David Ropeik

Impact of the Japan earthquake and tsunami on animals and environment By Jason G. Goldman

Stealth percussionists of the animal world By Nadia Drake

Dressing the meat of tomorrow By James King

Serotonin and sexual preference: Is it really that simple? By SciCurious

Digitizing Jane Goodall’s legacy at Duke By Jason G. Goldman

Why we live in dangerous places By Tim De Chant

Amber Waves of…ah…ah…achoo! What you need to know about allergies by Kiyomi Deards

Can we declare victory in the participation of women in science? Not yet. by Marie-Claire Shanahan.

Barberry, Bambi and bugs: The link between Japanese barberry and Lyme disease By Beth Jones

Earthquake triggering, and why we don’t know where the next big one will strike By Christie Rowe

Museum brings citizens and scientists together through a blogging project: Experimonth By Beck Tench

Too Hard for Science?: Asking scientists about questions they would love the answers to that might be impossible to investigate By Charles Q. Choi

Can we capture all of the world’s carbon emissions? By Ramez Naam

Walking the Line Between Good and Evil: The Common Thread of Heroes and Villains By Andrea Kuszewski

And we started a new series on the Expeditions blog: Destination: Arctic!, The Catlin Arctic Survey: Arrival at ice camp, and The Catlin Arctic Survey: Challenges by Victoria Hill.