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Martin Burrett

My Favourite Scientist - 105 views

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    This is a great video site showing the life and careers of famous scientists. Find out about Richard Feynman, Rosalind Franklin, Gregor Mendel and even Mister Spock in interviews with scientists in their field today.
    http://ictmagic.wikispaces.com/Science
Bridget Kyi

Video - 47 views

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    Website from Scripps Institute of Oceanography that has resources including videos of current science and scientists in the field.
Martin Burrett

Famous Scientists - 104 views

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    Know your Einstein from your Eddington with this fascinating site that profiles some of the greatest scientists.
    http://ictmagic.wikispaces.com/Science
A Gardner

Scientists on Twitter - Astronomers, Biologists, and Chemists, and more - Science Pond - 95 views

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    This is a great resource for my class!!!! The "follow" link did not work...but I used the @sciencepond twitter page to find a plethora of scientists on Twitter. What a great find!
Jean Potter

Scientists @ the Smithsonian - 57 views

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    Smithosonian battles the stereotypes often associated with scientists by featuring 20 scientist with interviews, job descriptions, and additional resources.
Jac Londe

Scientists make quantum breakthrough - 25 views

  • Scientists have demonstrated for the first time that atoms can be guided in a laser beam and possess the same properties as light guided in an optical communications fiber.
  • Abstract
    Speckle patterns produced by multiple independent light sources are a manifestation of the coherence of the light field. Second-order correlations exhibited in phenomena such as photon bunching, termed the Hanbury Brown–Twiss effect, are a measure of quantum coherence. Here we observe for the first time atomic speckle produced by atoms transmitted through an optical waveguide, and link this to second-order correlations of the atomic arrival times. We show that multimode matter-wave guiding, which is directly analogous to multimode light guiding in optical fibres, produces a speckled transverse intensity pattern and atom bunching, whereas single-mode guiding of atoms that are output-coupled from a Bose–Einstein condensate yields a smooth intensity profile and a second-order correlation value of unity. Both first- and second-order coherence are important for applications requiring a fully coherent atomic source, such as squeezed-atom interferometry.
  • Australian National University
Gerald Carey

Front Page | The Human Touch of Chemistry - 87 views

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    Nice looking Chemistry site.
    Useful and detailed interactive periodic table.
    I haven't delved enough into the site but it looks useful.
Holly Barlaam

How Scientists See the World - 109 views

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    really cute comic about how scientists view things
Jac Londe

Scientists capture first direct images of theoretically predicted magnetic monopoles - 19 views

  • first direct images of
  • magnetic monopoles
  • Image representing 12 micrometer x 12 micrometer of artificial magnetic metamaterial where monopoles can be seen at each end of the Dirac strings, visible as dark lines. The dark regions correspond to magnetic islands where the magnetization is reversed. (Image courtesy of Paul Scherrer Institute)
  • ...3 more annotations...
  • “A magnetic monopole is a ‘hypothetical’ particle that is a magnet with only one single magnetic pole,” says UCD Theoretical Physicist, Professor Hans-Benjamin Braun from the UCD School of Physics, who co-led the study with Dr Laura Heyderman from the Paul Scherrer Institute in Switzerland.
  • “Some of the most important theories explaining how quantum matter behaves in the universe are based on their existence, but they have eluded direct imaging since they were first theoretically conceived in the 1930s.”
  • Initially conceived by the British-Swiss theoretical physicist Dirac in 1931, monopoles were proposed to occur as emergent quasiparticles in so called pyrochlore spin-ice systems by Castelnovo, Moessner and Sondhi in 2008.
Jay Swan

MAKE technology on your time - 37 views

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    MAKE magazine interviewed great minds working in science and technology to find out what intrigues them and learn more about the work they do.
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