Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
On loan from another museum, The Museum of Curiosities , Tom Clarke has on exhibit Symbiosis . He shows a mauve stinger jellyfish ( ) and a larval fish that seems to be using the jellyfish as both protection and food.
Mad Hatter: Would you like a little more tea?
Ad Support : Nano Technology Netbook Technology News Computer Software
Hook, Line and Linker
Tuesday, September 7, 2010
Anthropologists can study civilizations by examining their tools.
Welcome everybody! I’m glad you found us here at the second stop of the traveling MolBio carnival. If you’ve got an eye for the small and tiny you have arrived at the right address, as our rides and bazaars are specialized in molecular and cellular biology!
Like the best of deviant affairs, it pulls in to town in the deep of night, not to mention behind schedule.
Welcome to the 37th iteration of Scientia Pro Publica , the carnival that brings together a selection of writings from the blogosphere on the environment, human health, and various other sciences.
As you're all aware, I was asked to host online Grand Rounds this week. So thank you all for coming! I'll be returning to my regularly scheduled whining tomorrow.
It is a good thing that transmission of smells over the Web has not been worked out yet, as this carnival would unlikely be smelling of roses… This month’s topic of the Carnal Carnival is, as you may already have heard, poop. Yes, excretion, defecation, elimination and the resulting products. All things colonic.
The summer is almost over, but we can try to remain in the summery mood just a little bit longer. Perhaps we can go to a medical conference held at a luscious tropical island resort, listen to presentations, chat in the hallways, and then have great fun at the bar in the evenings.
Despite it being summer holidays there were a lot of submission for the latest Scientia Blog Carnival: Scientia Pro Publica. So let’s start.