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Physics World Weekly offers a unique insight into the latest news, breakthroughs and innovations from the global scientific community. Our award-winning journalists reveal what has captured their imaginations about the stories in the news this week, which might span anything from quantum physics and astronomy through to materials science, environmental research and policy, and biomedical science and technology. Find out more about the stories in this podcast by visiting the Physics World web ...
 
Join Mobile Nations gamers each week as they discuss every aspect of the gaming world. From launch events and live streams to current events and deep thoughts on the most random of things. This is a group of platform inclusive, easily excited nerds with something to say about basically everything. Subscribe at your own risk!
 
Physics is full of captivating stories, from ongoing endeavours to explain the cosmos to ingenious innovations that shape the world around us. In the Physics World Stories podcast, Andrew Glester talks to the people behind some of the most intriguing and inspiring scientific stories. Listen to the podcast to hear from a diverse mix of scientists, engineers, artists and other commentators. Find out more about the stories in this podcast by visiting the Physics World website. If you enjoy what ...
 
This is a podcast about learning and teaching physics, from someone who's been in the trenches for almost two decades. We'll also discuss how to relate the classroom to big ideas in contemporary research: like what circuits have to do with quantum mechanics, how special relativity impacts us - literally every day - and how the Doppler effect can teach us about the earliest moments - and the farthest reaches - of our universe. Whether you’re a student or an instructor, you’ll find a wealth of ...
 
Physics Alive is the podcast where host Brad Moser, Ph.D., sparks new life into the physics classroom. He speaks with researchers and textbook authors on the frontiers of physics education, life science and health professionals who use physics on an everyday basis, designers and engineers who learn from the natural world, teachers who employ innovative and active learning styles, and students who want the most out of their education.
 
Every year the Arnold Sommerfeld Center (ASC) for Theoretical Physics at the LMU in Munich organizes a school for PhD students. It covers topics which are of current interest in theoretical physics and range from more applied fields like condensed matter physics to rather mathematical fields like string theory. Announcements of upcoming schools can be found on the ASC schools webpage and a list of past schools can be found in the archive of the ASC schools.
 
Radio Physics is for everyone! You don't have to be a scientist or even an aficionado to be fascinated by the questions and answers that you'll hear between 4:30 and 5:00 on the fourth Tuesday of every month. Radio Physics is a collaboration with top high school physics students from Aspen to Rifle, the Aspen Center for Physics, and KDNK Community Radio in Carbondale. Students interview one of the more than 1,000 physicists who visit the Aspen Center for Physics every year.
 
Hey there! I'm the host Dillon Berger (@InertialObservr)--a PhD Student of Theoretical Particle Physics a UC Irvine. Join me as I track down some of the most interesting people on the internet, and discuss everything including Physics, Philosophy, Mathematics, and even UFOs. . We also take your questions, if you tune in Live! So grab a cold one wherever you are, and join us when the sun goes down for Physics After Hours.
 
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show series
 
The JP crew are all about Resident Evil this week as they check out Resident Evil Village and Resident Evil 4 VR. They also the need for Sony to overhaul PlayStation Now, Nintendo Switch Production and the latest Indie World Showcase. LINKS: Resident Evil Village demo announced for PS5 & PS4, new trailer showcases gruesome threats | Android Central…
 
Today we talk with the former director and co-founder of the SETI Institute. The institute pioneered the field of scientifically parsing through the universe in search of alien signatures in any shape or form, beyond a reasonable doubt. This was such an amazing talk about space and extraterrestrial life. To all our listeners out there, we are so ha…
 
Physics Friday Muon g-2 The experiment webpage, and some extra videos and links to the Seminar can be found here. STEAM > STEM Brandi's @sciartbro instagram account Arts at Cern, and their instagram account. The College of William and Mary's Virtual Mural Conservation Challenge. Toni Feder's piece in Physics Today The Martian Helicopter Check out N…
 
Have physicists at Fermilab found evidence for a new force? In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast Sam Grant of University College London explains why he and his colleagues on Fermilab’s Muon g-2 experiment are excited about their recent measurement of the muon’s magnetic moment and what it could mean for the future of particle physics…
 
Have physicists at Fermilab found evidence for a new force? In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast Sam Grant of University College London explains why he and his colleagues on Fermilab’s Muon g-2 experiment are excited about their recent measurement of the muon’s magnetic moment and what it could mean for the future of particle physics…
 
Thomas was interested in how the brain makes its own beat, and put together this little two minute sound test. You’ll need headphones to appreciate it properly, but it is interesting to listen to on speakers as well. Join in! Please share ideas or successes – or indeed questions – on our Facebook Page: https://fb.me/physicstp . You can also message…
 
Lessons Learned in Grading 1. Grading in groups builds community. 2. Get it done. ASAP. For your own sanity and for closing the feedback loop faster. 3. Go birds eye first: student errors typically fall into equivalence classes. Thanks for checking us out! The Accelerated Physics Podcast is a production of the Pasayten Institute, whose mission is t…
 
Arkane's Deathloop has been pushed back until September, but Outriders is here now and the team have a review of the new shooter. Kojima Productions is rumored to be in talks with Xbox to publish their next game. The also chat about Monster Hunter as Pokémon for "grownups" and take many other wild detours along the way! LINKS: Arkane's Deathloop de…
 
Think like a Physicist? Physicists have their own culture, and part of that culture is a kind of collective, self reflection. One of the most common targets? Creative problem solving. If you want to see a physicist student panic, as them to model the electron configuration of a benzene ring. As undergraduates spend weeks studying the electron confi…
 
Today we talk about the amazing space exploration that is... SpaceX. We talk about the rockets, the history, and the plans for the future. Let us know if there's anything we should bring up in the follow-up episode, as of course, there's much more to talk about. To all our listeners out there, we are so happy to say that you can head over to brilli…
 
Physics Friday Majorana Particles : The neutrino may well be a Majorana fermion, experiments are currently underway. In condensed matter, many folks are hot on the trail of a quasi Majorana fermion. A recent claimed observation has been retracted. Science is messy. Check out Thomas Lewton's article on the subject. Xenobots : Check out Doug Blackist…
 
This episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast looks at how new technologies can improve our health and how we perceive our surroundings. googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display('div-gpt-ad-3759129-1'); }); First up is Kostas Kostarelos of the UK’s University of Manchester, who talks about the exciting role that graphene can play in the…
 
Angular Momentum, Magnetic Dipoles and Quantized Spin We take ideas in first year physics: angular momentum and current loops, and describe to what extent they can model the magnetic dipole moment of elementary particles, and more generally, the idea of quantized spin. Also. Read Nobel laureate Dudley Hershbach's fun account of replicating the Ster…
 
Incentive homework without having to grade it Last week we discussed using quizzes as a poll for student’s comprehension of the material. This week, we’re turning that idea on its head. Let’s discuss the use of quizzes to motivate students to LEARN the material. Compulsory homework motivates students to only do problems once. And some problems are …
 
Testing your Deliberate Practice The most impactful advice for learning math and science I ever receive came - unsurprisingly - in a physics class. It was an electrodynamics class. It’s heavy subject full of complicated equations, solutions and derivations. Even for an advanced class, the material was so thick and so dense that even the professor f…
 
Today we talk about the famous long squiggly line that we see in calculus. This is a hard topic to explain if you don't already know a little bit about calculus already, so bear with us. Try to follow along and enjoy the episode :) To all our listeners out there, we are so happy to say that you can head over to brilliant.org/mpp, and the first 200 …
 
Physics Friday The LHCb experiment reports on new tension with the Standard Model of Particle Physics. Check out our write up on this issue. Also check out our rant about why this absolutely is NOT a discovery or sighting of any new particle. The Glashow Resonance is observed by the IceCube Neutrino experiment. We wrote about this last week on our …
 
Many children are naturally curious and have vivid imaginations – two qualities that make them well-suited for careers in physics. So why do many children eschew science when they are asked what they want to be when they grow up? That is a research interest of Carol Davenport at the UK’s Northumbria University, who talks about how to broaden the ca…
 
Applied Special Relativity Today we explore the classic "Astronaut's Twin" paradox from the time dilation effects of Special Relativity, and comment on how it really makes the prospect of an interstellar civilization impractical. In more practical terms, we apply the same ideas to the effects of cosmogenic muons - those particles raining down upon …
 
With Sony reportedly shutting down the PS3, Vita, and PSP stores, how do we deal with game history and preservation for digital-only releases? The team also review It Takes Two and chat about all the activities you can do during the Animal Crossing: New Horizons Bunny Day 2021 event. LINKS: Sony reportedly shutting down PS3, Vita, and PSP stores pe…
 
Polling with Quizzes The usual grading cycle of weekly homework and exams can delay feedback to the instructor by well over two weeks. Assessing student understanding with low stakes quizzes can both catalyze learning and serve as a classroom poll of understanding. When work is to be shown, usually student mistakes fall into definite patterns. You …
 
Today we talk about just a few of the many experiments that have changed the history of physics. We each present some notable experiments that are sure to blow your mind, including the very first accurate calculation of the speed of light (which was also a confirmation that it was actually not infinite). To all our listeners out there, we are so ha…
 
Learning as Training Today I'll relate one of my first "ah ha!" moments of teaching mathematics, where the prescriptive instincts of a traditional education in math fails students. There’s a strong parallel between athletic training and studying mathematics- or really any kind of technical skill: be it professional cooking or coding. Grinding repet…
 
This episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast features an interview with the physics PhD student Elham Fadaly, who is a runner-up for 2020 Nanotechnology Young Researcher Award for making an important breakthrough in semiconductor technology. Indeed, that breakthrough was finding the Holy Grail of optoelectronics: a silicon-based material that i…
 
The marvellous David Cotton (@Newmanphysics) joins us to enthuse about teaching sound. We sailed down the river of KS3 Sound, but couldn’t help exploring up the sides of the valley to see what we could extract from David’s vast experience of teaching. Thank you so much wonderful physics teaching community for all the tips tricks and techniques that…
 
This week, we check out the Life is Strange series from Square Enix, the Black Panther expansion for Marvel's Avengers, and more upcoming games. The crew also look back at the past year of Animal Crossing: New Horizons, a game that is helping millions of people get through the dark times. LINKS: Life is Strange: True Colors revealed, coming to PS5 …
 
Today we talk with an amazing teaching professor at the University of Victoria, Dr. Trefor Bazett. He was also a graduate student at the University of Toronto, and has taught the course that we are taking right now! He also makes great educational videos on Youtube, so make sure to check out his channel, linked below. To all our listeners out there…
 
Sean here from the Pasayten Institute. If you haven’t heard us, we’re an organization devoted to development of physics knowledge, for everyone, without barriers. In our new Accelerated Physics podcast, we are aiming specifically to discuss matters of learning and teaching physics. I’ve taught math and physics and facilitated that learning professi…
 
This episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast features the artist Geraldine Cox, who draws on her background in physics to create pieces inspired by the patterns of nature. Cox talks about her ongoing collaboration with physicists at Imperial College London and also about her work with World of Atoms, a UK-based organization that uses art, exper…
 
We first met tonight’s podcast guest in a different world. A time of handshakes, going to places like offices and restaurants (places to work and eat in case you’ve forgotten). Back then, he was just setting out on his journey investigating how AI can help with student assessment. We were excited, and so we are delighted to be joined by Mark Robins…
 
Dawn Meredith, Professor of Physics at the University of New Hampshire, has been an integral member of the Physics Education Research community since the late 1990’s and she has been a principal investigator on 8 PER grants. In this honest and down to earth conversation, we discuss not only the ideas and methods that have worked well, but also what…
 
1 December 2020 was a dark day for Puerto Rico and the global astronomy community. The iconic Arecibo Observatory collapsed, with the radio telescope’s 900-tonne suspended platform crashing into the 305 m dish below. Warning signs had been there in the preceding months, but that did little to soften the shock felt by the astronomy community. In thi…
 
With Microsoft's acquisition of ZeniMax complete, many current Bethesda titles are now available via Xbox Game Pass. The company is also promising many exclusive titles in the future as well. The Jiggle Physics team cover this along with Loop Hero, the overabundance of ports on Nintendo Switch, and a ton more. LINKS: Microsoft officially welcomes B…
 
Today we talk about the mysterious quantity in thermodynamics called entropy. Although it's a little bit odd to think about, it actually produces many of the equations we see in thermodynamics, including the ideal gas law. Thank you to Zhora for recommending this topic. To all our listeners out there, we are so happy to say that you can head over t…
 
In this podcast episode we talk to Áine O’Brien of the University of Glasgow who is part of a team of meteorite experts who have gathered up remnants of a 100 kg carbonaceous chondrite meteoroid that exploded over southern England on the last day of February. She explains how a network of cameras and clever mathematics allowed scientists to work ou…
 
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