Found 20 - 30 results of 30 programs matching keyword "history"
Dr. Sydney Brenner won the Nobel prize in physiology or medicine in 2002 for his work with the tiny nematode, C. elegans. Dr. Brenner recruited the one-millimeter worm in the early sixties as the ideal model organism to study cell differentiation and organ development. In this program, he describes how new model organisms are established for studying basic physiology, recounts his reaction to seeing Watson and Crick's DNA model for the first time, and offers advice to young scientists just starting out.
Project: Origins: Unwinding DNA at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory | Browse All
Date: February 27, 2003
Category: Science in Action
Subject(s): Life Science/Biology
What is visual literacy--and who is literate? Join guest lecturer James Elkins in an evening of commentary on the many ways we "read" the visual world and assign meaning to what we see.
Project: Seeing Exhibition | Browse All
Date: August 21, 2002
Category: Popular Culture
This episode of Sedge Thomson's West Coast Live radio variety show links up with the Exploratorium's Revealing Bodies exhibition and series of webcasts. In this webcast, author Betty Ann Kevles discusses her book "Naked to the Bone: Medical Imaging in the Twentieth Century," performance artist Scott Serrano portrays Wilson Quain, a nineteenth-century "self-dissecting" anatomist, +4db (an a capella jazz group) sings, naturalist Claire Peaslee speaks, and house pianist Gini Wilson performs.
Project: Revealing Bodies | Browse All
Date: March 31, 2000
Category: History of Science
Subject(s): Arts, Medicine