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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 ...
 
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.
 
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.
 
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show series
 
Microsoft has purchased ZeniMax Media, which makes it seem like they own pretty much ALL the RPGs now. The gang discuss what this might end up meaning for game fans, They also look at Luna — Amazon's game streaming service. At first glance it looks to have a lot in common with Google Stadia, but maybe better? The conversation moves from there to Ma…
 
We talk to Professor Clare Elwell about her career and research in Medical Physics. Clare has had an extraordinary career using Biomedical Optics in clinical environments, including a ongoing research project in the Gambia, studying development of infant brains, funded by the Bill Gates Foundation. This is Part One of our chat with Clare, focussing…
 
This week’s podcast focuses on Peer Review Week, an annual event honouring the vital role that peer review plays in maintaining the quality of published scientific papers. But while peer review is important, it’s certainly not perfect. The quality of reviews is not always up to scratch – as the darkly comic website Shit My Reviewers Say demonstrate…
 
Season 3 continues to deliver physics royalty as James de Winter joins us. James is the physics tutor on the Cambridge PGCE course and has seen generations of physics teachers through their training. Having met a fair sample I can say that all of them hold James in the sort of reverence that Luke reserved for Obi Wan. A talk with James is always an…
 
The news last week that scientists had spotted a potential signature of life in the clouds of Venus was always likely to cause a stir. But arriving the middle of the COVID-19 pandemic – during which our everyday lives have changed significantly – the story has truly captured the public imagination. In the latest episode of the Physics World Stories…
 
Is it possible to define the biological, chemical and physical functions that separate cells, plants and even humans from inanimate objects? In his new book, Paul Nurse, Nobel prize winner and director of the Francis Crick Institute, addresses a question that has long plagued both philosophers and scientists – what does it really mean to be alive? …
 
Special guest Sean Endicott chats with the JP crew about the PS5 preorder debacle and a slew of upcoming games. They also look at Facebook's Oculus Quest 2 announcement and how Nintendo is celebrating Mario's 35th anniversary. LINKS: Sony's PS5 preorder situation is an inexcusable mess | Android Central PS5: News, price, specs, release date, and ev…
 
In this episode the astronomy writer Keith Cooper is on hand to chat about the surprising discovery of phosphine in the atmosphere of Venus. He explains that here on Earth, microbial life is the only natural source of phosphine – which could mean that life exists in the clouds of Venus. Cooper also speculates about how future missions to the “habit…
 
Robin and Thomas reflect on a first week back under the new Covid guidelines and find time to talk through a simple required practical – timing a trolley rolling down a ramp. It’s a strange world at the moment as we eye winter warily and a second wave threatens. It is interesting to reflect that school openings have been one of the rare success sto…
 
We have a more complete look at next-gen Xbox console options now that the Series S has been officially unveiled. Ubisoft addresses some of their toxic workplace issues along with some new games, including a remake of Prince of Persia: Sands of Time. The crew also discuss Immortals Fenyx Rising — a cool game with a lame title. Carli reviews Marvel'…
 
For almost 75 years, the Doomsday Clock has monitored how close humankind is to global catastrophe. With the clock now closer to midnight than ever before, the science writer Rachel Brazil talks to Physics World’s Matin Durrani about how the clock is set by the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists and how physicists can engage in public debates about …
 
Thomas and Robin look forward to a new – albeit different – school year with some reflections on “the new normal” and an interview with physics-teaching Royalty. Season 3 is here! And Thomas and Robin start by thanking you for all your feedback after last year. We got some good ideas for this year and we’re looking forward to more Ways to Teach, mo…
 
This week the LIGO-Virgo collaboration announced the detection of gravitational waves from the most massive black-hole merger ever seen. This podcast features an interview with LIGO–Virgo member and University of Portsmouth astrophysicist Laura Nuttall, who explains why scientists are puzzling over the origin of one of the black holes involved in t…
 
The gang get up to speed with the Epic vs. Apple boondoggle, then turn their attention to some game announcements from DC FanDome — Suicide Squad: Kill the Justice League, and Gotham Knights. They also preview Call of Duty: Black Ops Cold War and discuss how the plot is linked to true events, war crimes, and a CGI Ronald Reagan. Rebecca reviews Win…
 
A grasshopper lands at a random location on a patch of lawn and then jumps a fixed distance in a random direction. What shape of lawn has the highest probability of retaining the grasshopper after its jump? In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, we talk to a quartet of physicists and mathematicians that have made a remarkable connecti…
 
Studies suggest that human error is responsible for over 90% of the 1.25 million people who die each year globally due to car accidents. Therefore, improving driver safety is one of the biggest incentives for increasing the autonomy of vehicles. But this brave new world of autonomous driving is not without its own risks – as Andrew Glester discover…
 
Carli and Rebecca hold court while Jen takes a week off, but they are joined by Samantha Nelson to give an update on the Epic vs. Apple/Google battle. They also geek out on a pair of tabletop RPG inspired video games: Baldur's Gate 3 and Pathfinder: Kingmaker. Plus, check out some of the more interesting titles announced during Nintendo Indie World…
 
This summer, physicists working on the LHCb experiment at CERN have announced the discovery of two new tetraquarks. In this week’s podcast, CERN’s Dan Johnson and Tim Gershon of the University of Warwick explain why these exotic hadrons are special and also chat about why LHCb is a champion when it comes to spotting tetraquarks. Physics World’s Tam…
 
The Jiggle Physics crew offer their take on Epic Games vs. Apple, Google, and anti-competitive behavior in general. They also mourn the delay of Halo Infinite but discuss why it may turn out to be a good thing. Some high level employees have been fired by Ubisoft for abusive behavior, but it remains to be seen if the company will affect significant…
 
Would you use a pick-up line composed by a machine-learning algorithm? Perhaps something like You Look Like a Thing and I Love You, which is a machine’s attempt at an amorous icebreaker and the title of a book by Janelle Shane. Shane is an optical engineer with a blog that chronicles the absurdities that are sometimes generated by artificial intell…
 
Samuel Tolbert stops by the show to hang out with Carli and Jen as they chat about Suicide Squad for PS5 and PC, plus all the games from the recent State of Play for PS4 and PS5. They also discuss Marvel's Avengers beta release, which Carli has spent some hands-on time playing. LINKS: Suicide Squad for PS5 and PC: Everything you need to know | Andr…
 
Atomically thin 2D materials such as graphene have unique electronic and mechanical properties that could revolutionize how electronics are manufactured and used. Foldable radios and graphene tattoos that monitor blood pressure are just two of the examples given by Deji Akinwande in a conversation with Physics World’s Margaret Harris. Akinwande is …
 
Team JP is here to evaluate the various game and console announcements that have taken place online this summer. They also devote time to exploring Summer Update Wave 2 for Animal Crossing: New Horizons, Halo Infinite multiplayer, and more. They also take time to answer some listener questions. Check it out! LINKS: Animal Crossing: New Horizons — F…
 
How long does a particle take to quantum-mechanically tunnel through a barrier? Physicists have pondered this question since tunnelling was first identified 90 years ago. In this episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast, Aephraim Steinberg of the University of Toronto explains how his team used the spins of ultracold atoms to measure how long it…
 
It's Microsoft madness as Windows Central's resident Xbox expert, Jez Corden, joins Carli and Rebecca to talk about the lineup of games announced at the July 2020 Xbox Series X showcase. LINKS: The X-Play Twitter account just teased a possible relaunch of the G4TV gaming channel | Windows Central Every announcement from the Xbox Series X July 2020 …
 
This episode of the Physics World Weekly podcast explores two very different scientific debates: one about the shape of the Earth, and the other about the expansion of the universe. Scientifically speaking, the “debate” about the Earth’s shape was settled hundreds (perhaps even thousands) of years ago: our planet is round, an “oblate spheroid” squa…
 
Thomas doesn’t know which week it is; thinking there is one more week of term he drags Robin to his garage to test some vacuum cannon upgrades. Thomas and Robin also look back through the podcast’s second season, and forward to a possible season 3. A Tight Collar Thomas has been experimenting with the collars that are used to join vacuum cannon spe…
 
Enhance your day by watching Henry Cavill build a gaming PC, then check out our review of Ghost of Tsushima! We also have previews of Assassin's Creed Valhalla and Watch Dogs: Legion. Plus, Rebecca takes us through her first couple hours with Paper Mario: The Origami King. LINKS: Watch The Witcher's Henry Cavill build an impressive gaming PC | Wind…
 
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