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What are we thinking about? Who have we met recently? Who or what is inspiring us? Browse these blogs, written by Exploratorium staff and find out what’s happening behind the scenes at the museum.
by Mary Miller • February 16, 2008
Sediment cores from the Arctic reveal a past that was “stinky, swampy and freaking warm.”
by Mary Miller • February 15, 2008
The Exploratorium launched a major Web project called Ice Stories featuring the research of scientists working in the Arctic and Antarctic.
by Rob Rothfarb • November 30, 2007
The Exploratorium hosts the transit of Mercury live in Second Life.
by Mary Miller • October 9, 2007
A scientist from the Jet Propulsion Lab decided to test NASA’s clean rooms and discovered that lots of very hardy bacteria find a way to survive in them.
by Mary Miller • September 26, 2007
Global warming has been called, with good reason, the biggest environmental challenge the world has ever faced. But is there good news for some?
by Mary Miller • August 8, 2007
I’m starting to really love Web 2.0 although I have much to learn about how to really become part of the community.
by Mary Miller • August 2, 2007
For the past two weeks, we’ve been hosting Osher Fellow Matt Nisbet, well known in the blogging community for his Framing Science site on ScienceBlog and his speaking tour with Chris Mooney.
by Mary Miller • July 11, 2007
Exhibit development at the Science Museum of Minnesota examines the myth and meaning of race.
by Mary Miller • July 6, 2007
July 7, 2007 will mark the global concert Live Earth, which features bands on all seven continents rocking out with a call to arms for combating global warming.
by Mary Miller • July 5, 2007
While in Boulder, I went to a talk at the University of Colorado by a researcher, Shari Gearheard, who lives in the Canadian Arctic.
by Mary Miller • June 8, 2007
Last week I attended the Santa Fe Science Writers Workshop to hang out with other science writers and to tune up my writing skills.
by Mary Miller • May 31, 2007
It looks like the wayward whales found their way through the Golden Gate and back home to the Pacific without so much as a tail wave goodbye.
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