All In The Mind

ABC Radio

The damage done by emotionally immature parents (and how to heal)

How would you describe your parents?

Nobody's perfect, of course, but some parents leave more of a mark than others.

On All in the Mind this week, we look at the life-long impact of having 'emotionally immature' parents.

This episode was first broadcast on 30 May 2021.

Speaking of Psychology

American Psychological Association

Healing pain by treating the mind, with Tor Wager, PhD

More than 20 percent of U.S. adults suffer from some form of chronic pain. For many, effective treatment remains elusive, with medications and even surgeries giving little in the way of relief. But in recent years, psychologists’ research has begun to suggest that at least for some people, the answer to chronic pain may come not from healing the body but from treating the mind. Dr. Tor Wager, of Dartmouth University, discusses the relationship among our thoughts, feelings and beliefs about pain and the actual physical pain that we feel, what pain looks like in the brain, and how new research findings are leading to effective new treatments for pain.

Short Wave


Fighting Bias In Space: When There's A New Telescope, Who Gets To Use It?

The James Webb Space Telescope's mirrors are almost in place and soon it'll be a million miles away from Earth, ready to provide clues to the history of the universe. Naturally, many scientists have research they'd like to do that involve the telescope. Today on the show, Emily talks with correspondent Nell Greenfieldboyce about who gets time on it, and how decision-makers are working to stay focused on the proposed science instead of who will be doing it, in the hopes of making the process fair for all proposals.For more of Nell's reporting, check out, Who gets to use NASA's James Webb Space Telescope? Astronomers work to fight bias. ( can email Short Wave at ShortWave@NPR.Org.

Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone

Ginger Campbell, MD

191 Free PDF: 15th Annual Review

This is the free transcript for BS 191, which is our 15th Annual Review episode. For unlimited access to all past episodes of Brain Science, including episode transcripts please sign up for our Premium MyLibsyn subscription at

Stuff To Blow Your Mind


The Monstrefact: Donkeys of Dune

In this episode of STBYM’s The Monstrefact, Robert discusses the oft-forgotten Kulons of the planet Arrakis…
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The building blocks of the universe

Most of the matter in the universe is dark matter, an invisible, untouchable, mysterious substance. Scientists don’t know what exactly dark matter is, despite decades of searching. But recently, they got a new clue in the form of an extremely tiny dancer.
This episode is a remix of two prior episodes of Unexplainable, which has been airing on broadcast radio through a partnership with American Public Media.

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Hello PhD

Joshua Hall and Daniel Arneman, PhDz

075. When Research Sucks (R)

It’s inevitable.  At some point in your research career, you’re going to get that sinking feeling. Your experiments will all fail, your PI will get on your case about finishing that paper, and your graduation date will drift maddeningly out of reach. So what can you do when your research starts to drag you down? […]
The post 075. When Research Sucks (R) appeared first on Hello PhD.

Science Will Win


BONUS – Into the Pfizer Lab: Making a Gene Therapy

In this special bonus episode, Adam Rutherford explores a different aspect of gene therapy - how do you actually make one? Expert guests discuss the highly complex task of scaling-up manufacturing from the small amounts needed for research, to creating batches big enough for clinical and commercial scale. And once that hurdle has been cleared, how do they address the additional challenge of storing and transporting the medicine at ultra-low temperatures?Featuring guests:Bert Bruce, Regional President, North America, Rare Disease, PfizerBob Smith, Senior Vice President, Global Gene Therapy Business, Rare Disease, Pfizer Sonal Bhatia, Chief Medical Officer, Rare Disease, Pfizer

This Podcast Will Kill You

Exactly Right

Ep 57 Herpes: Stop the STIgma

The harm caused by herpes simplex viruses (HSV) 1 & 2 often arises not from the pathology of the viruses themselves but rather from the stigma and shame associated with a positive diagnosis. In this episode, we attempt to lay a clear foundation for understanding not only how these viruses work but also what occurred to change the perception of them from “innocuous infection” to “dreaded disease”. Starting us off with his firsthand account is the incredible Courtney Brame, founder and host of Something Positive for Positive People, a non-profit organization and podcast that aims to provide community support, healing resources, and educational discussions around positive HSV and other STI diagnoses as well as larger issues in sexuality and physical and mental health. We then dive into the meat of the episode, tackling such questions as “how do these viruses hide out in your body?”, “what kind of treatment is available?”, “where did these viruses e

In conversation with...

The Lancet Child & Adolescent Health

Jane Godsland, Editor-in-Chief of The Lancet Child & Adolescent Health, and the journal’s authors explore their research and its impact on people’s health, health care, and health policy in this regular podcast.

DNA Today: A Genetics Podcast

Kira Dineen

#163 Rachel Pastiloff & Krystle Davis On Prader-Willi Syndrome

On this episode we are joined by 2 guests, Rachel Pastiloff and Krystle Davis, who share their insight on Prader-Willi Syndrome. On This Episode We Discuss:Genetic causes of Prader-Willi Syndrome (PWS)Challenges faced by caregivers of patients with PWSPWS symptom management Harmony Bioscience’s phase 2 clinical study in PWSRequirements for study participationCheck out some commonly asked questions and additional caregiver perspectives on Prader-Willi, and follow Rachel on Instagram to stay up to date on her journey.Refer your patients to Knowrare to join the study here.  Stay tuned for the next new episode of DNA Today on December 3rd where we will be interviewing two experts from the Parkinson’s Foundation on diversity in Parkinson’s research! New episodes are released on the first and third Friday of the month (with some bonus episodes). In the meantime, you can binge over 160 other episodes

In conversation with...

The Lancet Haematology

Lan-Lan Smith, Editor-in-Chief of The Lancet Haematology, and the journal’s authors explore their research and its impact on people’s health, health care, and health policy in this regular podcast.

Circulation on the Run

Carolyn Lam, MBBS, PhD

Circulation January 18, 2022 Issue

Please join author Mohamed Abdel-Wahab and Associate Editor Stefan James as they discuss the article "Comparison of a Pure Plug-Based Versus a Primary Suture-Based Vascular Closure Device Strategy for Transfemoral Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement: The CHOICE-CLOSURE Randomized Clinical Trial." Dr. Carolyn Lam: Welcome to Circulation on the Run. Your weekly podcast summary and backstage pass to the Journal and its editors. We're your co-hosts. I'm Dr. Carolyn Lam, associate editor from the National Heart Center and Duke National University of Singapore. Dr. Greg Hundley: And I'm Dr. Greg Hundley, associate editor, director of the Pauley Heart Center at VCU Health in Richmond, Virginia. Well, Carolyn, this week's feature, a very interesting topic, looking at closure devices at the sites of access for patients that are undergoing TAVR procedures. But before we get to that, how about if we grab a cup of coffee and start with som

The Drug Discovery World Podcast

Drug Discovery World (DDW)

Building on current drug discovery methods

The articles are called “The new synthesis: How synthetic DNA technology is changing drug discovery” and “In vitro drug interaction data critical in drug repurposing”. The first was written by Dr Tim Brears, CEO of Evonetix and Dr Raquel Sanches-Kuiper, Director of Biology at Evonetix. The second was written by Madison Knapp, Marketing Communications Specialist, and Dr. Brian Ogilvie, Vice President of Scientific Consulting, at SEKISUI XenoTech. In “The new synthesis: How synthetic DNA technology is changing drug discovery”, Dr Tim Brears and Dr Raquel Sanches-Kuiper explore applications of synthetic DNA in drug discovery and development, the benefits and limitations of current methods, and the opportunities offered by emerging DNA synthesis technologies. In the wake of Covid-19 interest in repurposing a drug for a different indication to the one it was developed for has been high. In “In vitro drug interaction data critical in drug

YANA - You are not alone.

Yana Van Nguyen

[Audio] Chúng ta đang nuôi một con quái vật trong tâm trí thông qua Internet


Science unscripted

DW.COM | Deutsche Welle

COVID-19 vaccines and the 'nocebo' effect

What if, instead of causing "more side effects" than reported, COVID-19 vaccines actually caused fewer?


Biotechnology Innovation Organization

Antimicrobial Resistance: The Silent Pandemic

We are on the precipice of a looming crisis. Antimicrobial resistance (AMR) is the evolution of deadly pathogens like bacteria and fungi to resist all current antimicrobial medicines. In this episode, we talk about how the dwindling supply of new antibiotics is fueling this silent pandemic, and why we need a continued pipeline of new antibiotics to avoid this crisis.Guests:Ankit Mahadevia, Spero TherapeuticsHenry  Skinner, AMR Action FundMary Dwight, Cystic Fibrosis Foundation 


Vincent Racaniello

Immune 50: Red blood cells are immune sentinels

Immune reviews evidence that toll-like receptor 9 on the surface of red blood cells binds DNA, leading to uptake by macrophages and innate immune activation. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Stephanie Langel, Cynthia Leifer, and Brianne Barker Subscribe (free): iTunes, Google Podcasts. RSS, email Become a patron of Immune! Links for this episode DNA binding to TLR9 on red blood cells (Sci Transl Med) Time stamps by Jolene. Thanks! Music by Steve Neal. Immune logo image by Blausen Medical Send your immunology questions and comments to

The eLife Podcast

Dr Chris Smith

Can Corals Resist Bleaching?

This month, corals that can resist bleaching, signs that the human immune system went up a gear about 8000 years ago, documenting plant cells with an ambitious initiative to generate an atlas all the cell types in all types of plants, new insights into the science of the hug hormone oxytocin, and how deleterious genes hold up the evolution of healthy genes too... Get the references and the transcripts for this programme from the Naked Scientists website

The Antigen


Science Will Win: a crash course in gene therapy

Listen to the full series now: Will Win explores the fascinating science, policy, and humanity which is shaping the future of healthcare with the potential to transform patients’ lives for the better. Hosted by Adam Rutherford, geneticist and Honorary Fellow at University College London, our first miniseries takes listeners on a journey behind the science of gene therapy; the next generation of medicines bringing new possibilities for patients living with rare genetic diseases. At a time when innovative science is achieving the seemingly impossible, we’ll look at gene therapy from every angle, speaking to scientists and experts on the forefront of medical research, as well as the patients and families who are holding new hope in the life-changing potential of gene therapy. 

Cell & Gene: The Podcast

Erin Harris

RNA's Advantages Over Other Cell Therapies with Cartesian's CSO

Dr. Michael Singer, CSO at Cartesian Therapeutics, details why RNA has advantages over other cell therapies, the company's three RNA trials, and the therapeutic benefit of multiple modifications.

The Naked Scientists Podcast

The Naked Scientists

Plastics: climate friend or foe?

Surely a day doesn't go by without you using plastic. It's a marvel of material science. But hidden behind its convenience, plastic poses serious enviornmental challenges. Is this versatile and ubiquitous material contributing to the climate problem or helping us solve it? Plus, in the news this week: as Omicron spreads across the globe, we get the low-down on how the new variant differs from those we have already seen, one researcher thinks he might have fouind our solar system's missing 9th planet and printer-ink that 'lives'! Like this podcast? Please help us by supporting the Naked Scientists


Santa Fe Institute, Michael Garfield

Fractal Inequality & The Complexity of Repair: Kathy Powers & Melanie Moses, Part 1

Some people say we’re all in the same boat; others say no, but we’re all in the same storm. Wherever you choose to focus the granularity of your inquiry, one thing is certain: we are all embedded in, acting on, and being acted upon by the same nested networks. Our fates are intertwined, but our destinies diverge like weather forecasts, hingeing on small variations in contingency: the circumstances of our birth, the changing contexts of our lives. Seen through a complex systems science lens, the problem of unfairness — in economic opportunity, in health care access, in susceptibility to a pandemic — stays wicked. But the insights therein could steer society toward a much better future, or at least help mitigate the worst of what we’re left to deal with now. This is where the rubber meets the road — where quantitative models of the lung could inform economic policy, and research into ho



Почему «Клан Сопрано» — по-прежнему величайший сериал

В январе культовому сериалу «Клан Сопрано» исполнилось 23 года. Если вы все еще не посмотрели его – возможно, сегодняшний выпуск подкаста убедит вас это сделать: как много сериалов вы знаете, которые продолжаются смотреться актуально и спустя пару десятилетий?

Текстовая версия:

По материалам Highsnobiety
Автор: Алек Бэнкс

Переводил: Артем Белов
Редактировала: Анастасия Железнякова

Хочешь слушать наши подкасты чаще? Поддержи проект на Патреоне

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Bio Eats World

Andreessen Horowitz

Discovery, Translation, and the State of Bio Today

On this episode, we are taking a pulse-check on the state of the intersection between biology, healthcare, and technology with two scientists that sit at another intersection, that of academia and industry: Alexander Marson and Patrick Hsu, who are professors at UC San Francisco and UC Berkeley, respectively, who both use cutting edge gene editing technology to create next generation therapies, and are prolific biotech founders. Patrick also recently co-wrote an article on Fast Grants, one of the speediest sources of emergency science funding during the pandemic, which you can read about on our media site But in this conversation, Patrick and Alex discuss — with a16z bio general partner Jorge Conde — what is different about this moment in bio. 

Genetics Unzipped

The Genetics Society

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

The Stem Cell Report with Martin Pera


Linking Genetic Variants to Cell Phenotypes in Human iPSCs

In this episode, Drs. Fiona Watt and Alice Vickers join the podcast to talk about uncovering the relationship between genetic variants and cellular behavior. They recently developed a platform to quantify iPSC differentiation propensity to investigate the genetic contribution to phenotypic variability. Drs. Vickers and Watt are authors of the recent paper,  "Plating human iPSC lines on micropatterned substrates relevels role for ITGBI nsSNV in endoderm formation” in Stem Cell Reports.  GuestsFiona Watt, DPhil, Centre for Stem Cells and Regenerative Medicine, King’s College London Website: Alice Vickers, PhD, INKEF Capital, Amsterdam (current affiliation). Centre for Stem Cells and Regenerative Medicine, King’s College London (previous affiliation). Website: Supporting Document ”Plating human iPSC lines on micropatterned substrates relevels role for ITGBI nsSNV

Intelligent Design the Future

Discovery Institute

A Plea to Parents: Don’t “Butt Out” of Your Kids’ Education

On today’s ID the Future, host Robert Crowther sits down with writer Andrew McDiarmid to discuss his recent New York Post article, “Word to the Wise: Progressives Forget that Parents are in Charge of Kids’ Education.” The two discuss recent dustups in the news in which parents were told to butt out of the public education of their children. This is profoundly wrongheaded and for a variety of reasons, McDiarmid argues. McDiarmid, a Discovery Institute senior fellow, advocates for greater parental involvement, rather than less, and he and Crowther then apply the principle to the narrower question of how evolution is taught in the public high schools. In many districts evolutionary theory is taught as unquestionable dogma, with none of Read More ›

The Taproot

Plantae / American Society of Plant Biologists

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

The Brain Architects

Center on the Developing Child at Harvard University

COVID-19 Special Edition: Mental Health Vital Signs

The devastating toll of the pandemic has underscored the critical importance of connecting what science is telling us to the lived experiences of people and communities. In March of 2020, we recorded episodes exploring the impact the coronavirus pandemic could have on child development. Now, a year later, we wanted to continue these conversations and discuss what we've learned, what needs to change, and where we go from here.

Additional Resources

In the final episode in this special series, host Sally Pfitzer speaks with Dr. Nancy Rotter, a pediatric psychologist and the Director of Psychology in Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, Ambulatory Care Division at Massachusetts General Hospital. They discuss how the pandemic changed conversations around mental health, why we need to integrate mental health into the context of overall health,

Stroke Alert

Negar Asdaghi, MD, MSc, FRCPC, FAHA

Stroke Alert December 2021

On Episode 11 of the Stroke Alert Podcast, host Dr. Negar Asdaghi highlights two articles from the December 2021 issue of Stroke: “Baseline Cognitive Impairment in Patients With Asymptomatic Carotid Stenosis in the CREST-2 Trial” and “Serious Adverse Events and Their Impact on Functional Outcome in Acute Ischemic Stroke in the WAKE-UP Trial.” She also interviews Dr. Mark Parsons about his article “Stroke Patients With Faster Core Growth Have Greater Benefit From Endovascular Therapy.” Dr. Negar Asdaghi:         1) Can the presence of a high-grade asymptomatic carotid stenosis result in development of early dementia? 2) Have you ever wondered if a random poststroke urinary tract infection or hospital-acquired pneumonia can impact the 90-day poststroke outcome? 3) When it comes to the beneficial effect of endovascular thrombectomy, what is the concept of late window paradox, and why do we need to know about this and its relation with the speed of in

The EMBO podcast


The right place at the right time

3 January 2021 - “Mucosal immunity is likely the best strategy to go forward fighting this pandemic. It’s like placing the guard outside the door instead of inside the door,” immunologist Akiko Iwasaki told the EMBO podcast. Iwasaki has been studying how the immune system fights infections at the interfaces between the host and the environment ever since graduate school when she challenged the prevailing dogma about how DNA vaccines work. Her lab has made fundamental contributions to our understanding of the pathophysiology of COVID-19, using patient samples and data, as well as developing new model systems. We discussed her research, some of the challenges of science communication during the pandemic, and her approach to teaching.

Akiko Iwasaki was elected an EMBO Associate Member in 2021.

Frankly Speaking About Family Medicine


Contraception: When Do We Start Them? - Frankly Speaking Ep 252

Credits: 0.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™   CME/CE Information and Claim Credit:   Overview: For patients who would like to prevent pregnancy, many options—both hormonal and nonhormonal—exist. Despite the availability of multiple options, many patients do not use them because of either a lack of knowledge or a lack of access, the latter being especially true in uninsured and non−English-speaking communities. Research has shown over the years that while unintended pregnancies have decreased in the United States, more can be done, and primary care providers can play an important role in helping to further decrease and eliminate barriers to contraception.   Episode resource links: Lesnewski, R. (2021). Initiating Hormonal Contraception. American Family Physician, 103(5), 291-300. Guest: Mariyan L. Montaque, DNP, FNP-BC   Music Cred

Lab Notes

Allen Institute

Fire Inside: The quest to understand & prevent rheumatoid arthritis

In the early '80s, Linda Sloate was a 30-year old mom raising three little kids when she became one of an estimated 20 million people worldwide living with rheumatoid arthritis (RA). It has been a 40-year struggle filled with dozens of treatments and surgeries. Today there is new hope for patients as researchers have come together for a collaborative project to uncover how RA begins – and how to stop it in its tracks.

Risky or Not?

Don Schaffner and Ben Chapman

229. Giving a Raw Turkey to a 13 Year Old

Dr. Don and Professor Ben talk about the risks of giving a raw turkey to a 13 year old to take home from school as a prize. Dr. Don - not risky ?? Professor Ben - not risky ?? Merch — Risky or Not? DANCE Synonyms: 54 Synonyms & Antonyms for DANCE | 7 Fun Facts About Turkey Trots | ACTIVE Management of Risk of Microbial Cross-Contamination from Uncooked Frozen Hamburgers by Alcohol-Based Hand Sanitizer | Journal of Food Protection Contamination by Meat Juice When Shopping for Packages of Raw Poultry | Journal of Food Protection

The Brain Health Revolution Podcast

Team Sherzai M.D.

Thriving Plant-Based Athletes | Robert Cheeke

Dear friends, we're thrilled to be back after a long pause, and bring you another episode of the Brain Health Revolution Podcast. In this episode, we discuss the revolution we have been experiencing in the world of athletics as many of the top athletes are moving towards a plant predominant or a healthy vegan lifestyle, and in the process, changing the world of sports and athletics. Our guest is Robert Cheeke, who is an athlete, best selling author and all around amazing human. Robert grew up on a farm in Corvallis, Oregon where he adopted a vegan lifestyle in 1995 at age 15, weighing just 120 pounds. Today he is the author of the books, Vegan Bodybuilding & Fitness, Shred It!, Plant-Based Muscle, and the New York Times Bestseller, The Plant-Based Athlete. He is often referred to as the “Godfather of Vegan Bodybuilding,” growing the industry from infancy in 2002, to where it is today. As a two-time natural bodybuilding champion, 

Lab2Lab/Lên Lab kể chuyện


Chia sẻ thông tin và cập nhật kiến thức khoa học hàng tuần

Healthcare Goes Digital

Impetus Digital

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

Aimar sanaa


Миллениал залуус нэгдэж, тулгарч буй асуудлуудыг хэрхэн давах талаар өөр өөрсдийн үзэл бодлоо хуваалцана.

The Language Neuroscience Podcast

Stephen M. Wilson

Language development and perinatal stroke, with Elissa Newport

In this episode, I talk with Elissa Newport, Professor of Neurology and Rehabilitation Medicine at Georgetown University Medical Center, about her work on the neural and cognitive underpinnings of language development, including statistical learning, language after perinatal stroke, lateralization, plasticity, the critical period, and more.Saffran JR, Aslin RN, Newport EL. Statistical learning by 8-month-old infants. Science 1996; 274: 1926-8. [doi]Newport EL, Landau B, Seydell-Greenwald A, Turkeltaub PE, Chambers CE, Dromerick AW, Carpenter J, Berl MM, Gaillard WD. Revisiting Lenneberg’s hypotheses about early developmental plasticity: Language organization after left-hemisphere perinatal stroke. Biolinguistics 2017; 11: 407-22. [doi]Olulade OA, Seydell-Greenwald A, Chambers CE, Turkeltaub PE, Dromerick AW, Berl MM, Gaillard WD, Newport EL. The neural basis of language development: Changes in lateralization over

The Naked Scientists Podcast

The Naked Scientists

The Naked Scientists flagship science show, includes the latest science news, interviews with top scientists, hands-on science experiments and answers to your science questions.

Discovery Matters

Discovery Matters

A collection of stories and insights on matters of discovery that advance life sciences. Brought to you by the curious people at Cytiva.

The Science Behind the Art


Getting behind the scenes of the cosmetic industry one interview at a time. Listen to all levels of expertise and learn more about what cosmetic science is, how to make a career out of it, and tips and tricks from the best in the field. This is a space where all career types come together and show you their passion for all things beauty!

In conversation with...

The Lancet HIV

Aaloke Mody and Izukanji Sikazwe on universal HIV treatment in Zambia

Philippa Harris talks to Dr Aaloke Mody (Washington University School of Medicine, USA) and Izukanji Sikazwe (CIDRZ, Zambia) about their study on universal HIV treatment in Zambia. Read the full article:


Ryohei & Ayaka

#72 流し流されお正月

2022年のポッ活 (ポッドキャスト活動) 初めとして、年末年始に観た紅白と箱根駅伝をきっかけに、おもしろさの濁流がこわい、お正月に感じた葛藤、信条と受益の矛盾、一貫性という物差し、などについて話しました。

選択的夫婦別姓… 夫婦が望む場合には、結婚後も夫婦がそれぞれ結婚前の氏を称することを認める制度。2022年1月時点では法制化されていない。
マグロとウナギの話… ニホンウナギ、ミナミマグロ、ヤンバルクイナは、いずれもIUCNのレッドリストに ENDANGERD (いわゆる絶滅危惧種) として掲載されているが、クロマグロは漁獲制限により個体数が回復し絶滅危惧種から外れた。

?Twitter: @KenNaka
?ハッシュタグ: #研エンの仲
みなさまからの感想・質問・フィードバックがこのPodcastを続ける糧になっています。Twitterでハッシュタグ #研エンの仲 をつけて投稿していただくか、おたよりフォーム、マシュマロまでお送りください。

Naked Scientists, In Short Special Editions Podcast

The Naked Scientists

Language and the Brain

Understanding the human brain and how it completes complex tasks, like processing other people's speech as well as producing its own, is a complex task in and of itself. As it stands, neuroscience isn't able to tell us the underlying computations that lead to human language. New research from the US has taken an interesting approach to working this out: instead of just studying how real, human intelligence deals with language, these researchers have been looking at how artificial intelligence does it too. Cameron Voisey spoke to Ev Fedorenko from MIT to find out more. Like this podcast? Please help us by supporting the Naked Scientists

The Dermatology Podcast


E50: Editor’s Picks January 2022

Join us as we go through the JEADV Editor's Picks of January 2022:

(1) Dermatologic origin of a fatal C. ciferrii systemic infection
(2) Emollient use in hot environments among neonates for eczema prevention: how much is enough?
(3) Non-invasive visualization of human skin
(4) Acute self-limiting erythema multiforme after SARS-CoV-2 vaccination
Read the Editor's Picks here:

Blood Podcast

American Society of Hematology

Belumosudil for chronic GVHD, mechanistic insights into VITT, and factors driving molecular response in IFNα-treated MPNs

First on today’s podcast, we’ll review results of a randomized phase 2 study demonstrating that inhibition of ROCK2 with belumosudil is well tolerated and effective in patients with steroid-refractory graft-versus-host disease. Next, we’ll review the work of researchers who have uncovered new insights into the immunopathogenesis of vaccine-induced immune thrombotic thrombocytopenia. And we’ll close with a report of a prospective longitudinal analysis that elucidates the dynamics of mutated hematopoietic stem and progenitor cells during therapy with interferon-alpha in patients with BCR-ABL1 negative myeloproliferative neoplasms.



47. 感覚としての香りと効果【アロマセラピスト まあや さん③】


まあやさん (Twitter:

【ポッドキャストアワード2021 投票受付中 1/14まで】
作品名: SciEnMANIA/サイエンマニア あるいは SciEnTALK/サイエントーク まで。

Twitter #サイエンマニア
研究者レンのもう1つの番組 SciEnTALK/サイエントークはこちら→

Bioprocess With The Bozenhardts

Matt Pillar, Chief Editor, BioProcess Online

Bioprocess with the Bozenhardts dives deep into biopharma facilities design trends and equipment selection with Herman and Erich Bozenhardt, two of the foremost minds in the bioprocess engineering space. Produced by Bioprocess Online and hosted by Chief Editor Matt Pillar, Bioprocess with the Bozenhardts will help biopharma leaders create and maintain safety, efficiency, and quality standards in their bioprocess operations.

SLAS Technology Authors Talk Tech

Dave Pechter, M.S.M.E.

We invite you to "get behind the science" with SLAS Technology Editorial Board Member and Podcast Editor Dave Pechter, M.S.M.E. (PerkinElmer, Cambridge, MA) and hear from our featured SLAS Technology authors! This podcast series is a chance for readers to meet the people behind the journal science and hear directly from them about their work, their motivations, as well as the context and potential impact of their work. Watch for a new featured author interview with each published issue!

OHBM Neurosalience


S2 EP12: Maurizio Corbetta. Attention, Clinical Use of Neuroimaging, and a provocative theory for what Resting State fMRI actually is

Maurizio Corbetta is Full Professor and Chair of Neurology in the Department of Neuroscience at the University of Padua, Italy. He is also the founding director of the new Padua Neuroscience Center, a highly interdisciplinary research programme centered on the idea of brain networks in health and society.
After receiving is M.D. from the University of Pavia in Italy, he carried out a residency in Neurology at the University of Verona. In 1990 he moved to US, carting out a fellowship in NeuroImaging at Barnes Hospital at Wash U in St. Louis. While in St. Louis, he worked his way up to being the Norman J. Strupp Professor of Neurology, and Professor of Radiology, Anatomy, Neurobiology Bioengineering and Neuroscience at Wash University, as well as Director of Stroke and Brain Injury Rehabilitation at the Rehabilitation Institute of St. Louis

#ShareScience - an InsideScientific Podcast


#ShareScience is a podcast by InsideScientific, the online environment for Life Science webinars, virtual events, interviews and educational content that helps you do your best work. On this channel, we will be featuring #ExpertAnswers, #IndustryInterviews, #RealScience, and other great Life Science content!


Davor, Rahul, Bec and Scott

Gram Negative Bacteria and Treatment

Nasty Bugs. You gotta treat ‘em! In this, truly, tremendous second antibiotic episode, Sleepy Scott, Deranged Davor, Crooked Bec (and Obama Zala) cover all the gram negative bacteria – from microbiology to antibiotics and resistance. Believe me, you’ll be tired … Continue reading →

Illumina Genomics Podcast

Illumina, Inc.

Pharmacogenomics: Barriers and Opportunities to Implementation


Raka Mitra, PhD, Tess Deyett PhD

Diversity, equity, and, inclusion in research spaces with The Lewis Lab

Welcome to part III of the Lewis Lab Series. This episode features  Dr. Jennifer Lewis, an adjunct professor at the University of California Berkeley as well as a few of her lab members, Nate Diplock, Jamie Calma, and Mael Baudin. In today's episode, we wander through the Lewis Lab to dive into how diversity, equity, and inclusion can foster a culture of scientific excellence! If you'd like to hear more about Jennifer Lewis's research on Huanglongbing, check out the What New In MPMI Seminar, titled "Comparative Genomics Screen Identifies Microbe-Associated Molecular Patterns from ‘Candidatus Liberibacter’ spp. That Elicit Immune Responses in Plants" that can be found here: 

Veterinary Surgery Podcast

Jolle Kirpensteijn

Cat ear issues and checklist manifesto with Dr. Ameet Singh

And we are back! We discuss c chronic otitis externa in the cat thanks to a great article in JFMS and have a great interview with Dr. Ameet Singh about why checklists are so important in human and veterinary surgery. So excited that we are on a roll again

The OTA Podcast

OTA Podcast Committee

OTA 2021 Annual Meeting Notable Paper P107 - Outcomes of Intramedullary Nailing Versus External Fixation in the Treatment of Open Tibial Fractures: Three to Five Year Follow-up Study of a Randomized Clinical Trial

Join host Dr. Paul Whiting as he chats with paper author Dr. Abigail Cortez about the results of a randomized clinical trial comparing IM Nailing to External Fixation in management of open tibial fractures. This paper was presented at the OTA 2021 Annual Meeting. For additional educational resources visit Looking for CME?  OTA Podcast CME only on the ConveyMD app: Apple Store click here  Google Play click here

The Pain Beat

IASP Pain Research Forum

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

Clinical Minds


How drugs go from a lab, to testing in humans, to your local pharmacy. Here's what’s happening in the world of clinical research today, the technology and ideas that are transforming it, and why this matters for patients—which is all of us. Presented by Medidata.

PaperPlayer biorxiv microbiology

Multimodal LLC

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

Voces por la Salud / Voices for Health, by Roche

Roche America Latina

Sistemas de salud sostenibles, innovación y salud digital, acceso a cuidados de calidad y una cobertura universal de salud. Estos son algunos de los temas que abordaremos en este espacio de Roche América Latina junto a referentes globales de la salud, la tecnología y las políticas públicas. El desafío es cómo llevar la promesa de la innovación y el acceso universal a una mejor calidad de vida a todos los ciudadanos del mundo. Es algo que nos concierne a todos. Únete al diálogo para estar al tanto de las últimas ideas y enfoques.

The Genomics Lab

Olivia Grant

Spatial transcriptomics with Dr Patrick CN Martin

In today's episode I spoke again to Dr Patrick CN Martin from the Biotech research and innovation centre at the University of Copenhagen, about spatial transcriptomics. Patrick is a post doctoral researcher who has been working on ST and more specifically, this pre print which we also took a deep dive into, on todays episode! Patricks new tool, named Vesalius (stay tuned to find out why) is able to decipher tissue anatomy from ST data by converting transcriptomic information into a color code for image segmentation. 
The tool is able to successfully detect tissue architecture in mouse embryo and brain from high resolution ST data by incorporating image processing algorithms. Vesalius is a tool to perform high-resolution in silico anatomization and molecular characterization from ST data. 
If like me, you feel unclear on what exactly is ST and how it works, stay tuned to learn lots! Even if you do know what

The BioProcess Insider Expression Platform

Dan Stanton

Journalist Dan Stanton speaks with the biomanufacturing industry about issues that go beyond the simple news story

In conversation with...

The Lancet Infectious Diseases

Beate Kampmann, Karen Keddy, and Peter Ghazal on applying big data to childhood infectious diseases in LMICs

Prof Beate Kampmann, Dr Karen Keddy, and Prof Peter Ghazal discuss a new cross-journal Series in The Lancet Infectious Diseases and EBioMedicine addressing the potential for and challenge of applying big data to childhood infectious diseases in LMICs.Read the full Series: 

Ask the Naked Scientists

Dr Chris Smith

Can memories be artificially implanted?

What boils fastest, a glass or plastic kettle? Do animals adapt to their surroundings? Why do I feel sleepy when I take a trip to the coast? What's an itch? Why can I hear my husband snoring, but not me doing it myself? Can we artificially insert memories into the brain? Why do the colour of the sea vary in different locations? Why is entropy not a force? What is in it for a virus? Like this podcast? Please help us by supporting the Naked Scientists

Meet the Microbiologist

Julie Wolf

Neglected Tropical Diseases and Pandemic Prevention With Peter Hotez

Peter Hotez talks about the global impact and historical context of neglected tropical diseases. He also highlights important developments in mass drug administration and vaccine research and shares why he chose to publish the third edition of Forgotten People, Forgotten Diseases during the COVID-19 pandemic. Ashley's Biggest Takeaways Neglected Tropical Diseases (NTDs) are chronic and debilitating conditions that disproportionately impact people in low- and middle-income countries (LMICs).  Many of these diseases are parasitic, such as hookworm infection, schistosomiasis and chagas disease; however, in recent years, several non-parasitic infections caused by bacteria, fungi and viruses, as well as a few conditions that are not infections, including snake bite and scabies (an ectoparasitic infestation), have been added to the original NTD framework (established in the early 2000s).  What do most NTDs have

Dr. GPCR Podcast

Dr. Yamina Berchiche

#57 with Dr. Peter Robert Banks

For more details, visit #DrGPCR​​​ Podcast Episode #57 page:

About Dr. Peter Robert Banks
Peter Banks is currently the Scientific Director at BioTek Instruments, now a part of Agilent. His responsibilities include the management of the company’s applications team and providing scientific guidance to the senior management team on new technology and emerging trends impacting life sciences. Before joining BioTek in 2008, Banks was employed by PerkinElmer for a decade. These roles included management of PerkinElmer’s BioPharma R&D program and Chair of the company’s Scientific Advisory Board. Prior to experiences at PerkinElmer and BioTek, Banks was an Assistant Professor in Analytical Chemistry at Concordia University, Montreal, Canada from 1994 to 1998.

What Could Possibly Go Right?

Vicki Robin

In this interview series sponsored by Post Carbon Institute, Vicki Robin, activist and best-selling author on sustainable living, talks with provocative thought leaders about emerging possibilities and ways humanity might step onto a better, post-pandemic path.

This Week in Virology

Vincent Racaniello

TWiV 841: Unmasking immunity

TWiV provides an update on immunity to Omicron, results of a randomized controlled trial of face masks, and a study of correlates of protection against respiratory syncytial virus infection in the upper and lower respiratory tract of nonhuman primates. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Dickson Despommier, Rich Condit, and Amy Rosenfeld Subscribe (free): iTunes, Google Podcasts, RSS, email Become a patron of TWiV! Links for this episode Omicron escape from serum antibodies (pdf) Pfizer/BioNTech update on Omicron (Pfizer) Randomized trial of masking for COVID-19 (Science) Upper and lower respiratory tract correlates of protection for RS virus (Cell Host Micr) Timestamps by Jolene. Thanks! Weekly Picks Dickson – Cities at Night Amy – I’m an E.R. Doctor in Michigan, Where Unvaccinated People Are Filling Hospital Beds Rich – International Dark Sky Association Vincent – SARS-CoV-2 variants Listener Picks Keith – Ventusky Intro music is by Ronald Jenkees

Razib Khan's Unsupervised Learning

Razib Khan

Razib Khan engages a diverse array of thinkers on all topics under the sun. Genetics, history, and politics. See:

Bio Catalyst

Ishan Taneja

Prachee Avasthi on Cytoskeleton and Academic Publishing

In this episode, I speak with Prachee Avasthi. Prachee is an Associate Professor of Biochemistry and Cell Biology at Dartmouth University, and her lab broadly studies cytoskeletal assembly. Prachee is also spearheading efforts to improve the academic publishing system in the life sciences. 

(00:34) -- how Prachee got interested in cytoskeletal assembly

(2:37) -- algae as a model system

(6:31) -- evaluating tradeoffs in model systems

(9:45) -- general scientific lessons in genetics and cell biology

(15:26) -- issues with the academic publishing system

(17:44) -- ASAPbio

(21:00) -- rise of preprints 

(24:45) -- open reviews

(29:02) -- crowd sourced peer review

(32:48) -- need for journals 

This Week in Microbiology

Vincent Racaniello

255: Fleaing The Plague

TWiM reveals a study showing that positive interactions among bacteria are far more common than previously thought, and how acquisition of a single gene enabled Yersinia pestis to expand the range of mammalian hosts that sustain flea-borne plague. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Elio Schaechter, Michele Swanson, and Michael Schmidt Subscribe to TWiM (free) on iTunes, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, Android, RSS, or by email. Become a Patron of TWiM! Links for this episode: Positive interactions are common among bacteria (Sci Adv) Expansion of mammal hosts for flea-borne plague (PLoS Path) Hurling fleas (TWiM #80) Music used on TWiM is composed and performed by Ronald Jenkees and used with permission. Send your microbiology questions and comments to

Epigenetics Podcast

Active Motif

H3K4me3, Set-Proteins, Isw1 and their Role in Transcription (Jane Mellor)

In this episode of the Epigenetics Podcast, we caught up with Jane Mellor from the University of Oxford to talk about her work on H3K4me3, SET proteins, Isw1 and their role in transcription.

Since the beginning of the century, Jane Mellor and her team have focused on H3K4 trimethylation and the factors that influence this mark. They discovered that H3K4me3 is an almost universal mark of the first nucleosome in every transcribed unit and all organisms. She could subsequently, together with the Kouzarides lab, identify SetD1, the enzyme that is responsible for writing this modification. Later on, the team characterized Isw1, a chromatin remodeler which “reads” H3K4me3. More recently the lab focuses on how the polymerase transcribes throughout the first nucleosomes of the transcribed region at the +2 nucleosome, with the help of Spt4.




Collective Insights

Neurohacker Collective

Changing Your Relationship With Money - Garrett Gunderson

Collective Insights has covered many aspects of health and today we cover a whole new one, financial health. Garrett Gunderson is the perfect person to introduce us to this topic as he is commonly referred to as a financial genius within the entrepreneurial communities. And what better person to host this conversation than our very own CEO and co-founder James Schmachtenberger!
For the full show notes visit:

This Week in Neuroscience

Vincent Racaniello

TWiN 24: Social transmission of maternal behavior with Ioana Carcea and Robert Froemke

Ioana and Robert join TWiN to discuss their work demonstrating that rodents acquire maternal behavior by social transmission from an experienced mother to a virgin female how to care for a litter via endogenous oxytocin. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello and Timothy Cheung Guests: Ioana Carcea and Robert Froemke Subscribe (free): iTunes, Google Podcasts, RSS, email Become a patron of TWiN! Links for this episode Oxytocin neurons and social transmission of behavior (Nature) Timestamps by Jolene. Thanks! Music is by Ronald Jenkees Send your neuroscience questions and comments to twin@microbe

Stuff you should know about Covid-19

Eduardo Breso

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

The MARTINZ Critical Review

The MARTINZ Critical Review

The MARTINZ Critical Review - Ep#100 - Covid-19 and the 'Great Reset' which must occur with allopathic medicine - with Dr. James Lyons-Weiler, PhD

In today’s program we continue our series on the conservation of humanity, exploring the wuhan flu covid-19 plandemic and specifically the mRNA gene therapy injections.  We will take a deep dive on the most up to date science on the subject, and learn about the multitude of potential risks that these injections pose to the population at large. 

Today we are very fortunate to host a brilliant research scientist, and one of the very first individuals to raise serious concerns about the novel mRNA vaccines, prior to their public release.  Joining us today for this landmark 100th episode of the MARTINZ Critical Review is Dr. James Lyons-Weiler, PhD. 

Dr. Lyons-Weiler earned his PhD at University of Nevada Reno in Ecology Evolution and Conservation Biology. In 2000 was the recipient of the Alfr

The Microscopists

BiteSize Bio

Holly L. Aaron (UC Berkeley)

Science in 5

WHO - World Health Organization

COVID-19: Omicron variant

What do we know about Omicron variant so far? WHO's Dr Maria Van Kerkhove updates on the transmissibility, severity, symptoms and ways to protect yourself in Science in 5.

Cell Culture Dish Podcast

Brandy Sargent

Increasing speed and efficiency of biotherapeutic drug development with stable pools

In this podcast, we talked with Dr. Alison Porter, Head of Expression System Sciences, Lonza, about the use of stable pool expression to reduce drug development timelines. Highlights included the implementation of stable pools in current workflows, expected titers, and cutting-edge applications of the technology.

Beat Your Genes Podcast


273: Guys & promiscuous women, Does my BF treat me bad or he just high T?

In today's episode, Dr. Lisle discusses:

1. Why do men sometimes pair-bond/fall in love with obviously promiscuous women(promiscuous reputation, clubbing/partying often, always scantily clad)? Maybe I'm having a hard time understanding because I'm a young woman. I would love to hear your thoughts!

2. What pair-bond behavior do highly testeronized men show? My boyfriend of 1 year remembers minute details about me, pays for all our dates, sends me food when he's not with me, and has bought me a new MacBook Pro, iPhone, Tiffany's jewelry, flowers every month, and teddy bears but he is not very verbally or physically affectionate. He has never initiated sexual activities with me either, although I can tell he enjoys when we do them. He's very jealous and possessive, insulting other men's abilities and intentions with me and always telling me to dress more modestly. In addition to

the bioinformatics chat

Roman Cheplyaka

#64 Enformer: predicting gene expression from sequence with Žiga Avsec

In this episode, Jacob Schreiber interviews Žiga Avsec about
a recently released model, Enformer. Their discussion begins with life
differences between academia and industry, specifically about how research
is conducted in the two settings. Then, they discuss the Enformer model,
how it builds on previous work, and the potential that models like it have
for genomics research in the future. Finally, they have a high-level discussion
on the state of modern deep learning libraries and which ones they use in their
day-to-day developing.


Effective gene expression prediction from sequence by integrating long-range interactions (Žiga Avsec, Vikram Agarwal, Daniel Visentin, Joseph R. Ledsam, Agnieszka Grabska-Barwinska, Kyle R. Taylor, Yannis Assael, John Jumper, Pushmeet Kohli

Perspective Daily

Perspective Daily

Journalismus ist mehr als nur Skandale und News-Ticker. Das unabhängige Onlinemagazin Perspective Daily setzt den Fokus auf Lösungen und Visionen, um zu #zeigenwasgeht. In diesem Kanal findet ihr unsere Original-Podcasts: Im vollgut-Podcast hört ihr nicht nur zu, sondern könnt mitmachen. Am Mikro sitzen Autorinnen Juliane Metzker und Katharina Wiegmann, die den Pessimismus draußen angeleint haben. Aktuelle Themen und Nachrichten, die die Zuhörer:innen per Umfrage auswählen, nehmen sie lösungsorientiert unter die Lupe. Wer sich gern Artikel vorlesen lässt, sollte unbedingt einmal unseren nachgehört-Tracks lauschen. Professionelle Sprecher:innen und Autor:innen lesen spannende Artikel und Evergreens vor. Zwischendrin findest du immer wieder experimentelle Audiostücke und Podcasts. Du hast Feedback? Dann melde dich unter Noch mehr Konstruktiven Journalismus findest du auf

Vroege Vogels


Vroege Vogels Radio | 5 december 2021 (5 december 2021)

Vroege Vogels Radio op NPO Radio 1 wordt zondag gepresenteerd door Menno Bentveld vanuit het Naardermeer van 7.00 tot 10.00u. Onder andere in de uitzending: Kleine wolfsklauw, Adolphe Burdet, nieuwe soorten in Blijdorp, dwergnijlpaarden, gif bij dieren, hout in de bouw, kruidenboek en de franjestaart. De column is deze week van Dolf Jansen.

Big Biology

Art Woods and Marty Martin

Stability and change: Lessons from the Serengeti (Ep 72)

Why is the Serengeti such a special ecosystem? Why does it support so many different species, and what ecological processes regulate the enormous population sizes of its dominant large-bodied herbivores?
On this episode, we talk with Tony Sinclair, professor emeritus of zoology at the University of British Columbia, about his new book “A Place Like No Other: Discovering the Secrets of Serengeti”. Since the 1960s, Tony has studied the bottom-up and top-down processes that regulate wildlife populations in the Serengeti. We talk about how he discovered the major rules of regulation, the unique geography and climate of the Serengeti, the major forces driving wildebeests on epic annual migrations, and the roles that elephants play in stabilizing ecosystems into alternative stable states. We also talk with Tony about the controversial topic of rewilding degraded ecosystems. Tony argues that effective strategies for rewi


John Simboli

BioBoss is a podcast about leadership in the biopharma community. Hear directly from the founders and CEOs of today's most innovative companies. Listen each month as Wyant Simboli Principal and branding veteran John Simboli poses the questions "What drives you? How do you make change? Why should I care?" to a new biopharma executive and hear insights on this rapidly changing field.

Digitalisierung der Medizin

Katrin Rönicke (hauseins)

Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

The Chain: Protein Engineering Podcast

Cambridge Healthtech Institute

Episode 40: Exploring Developability Concepts with Bispecific Antibodies

Dr. Nimish Gera, Head of Biologics at Mythic Therapeutics, sits down with Christina Lingham, Executive Director of Conferences and Fellow at Cambridge Healthtech Institute, in this Episode of the Chain to talk about how the developability of bispecific antibodies topic came about, how the field is changing, new bispecific molecules coming through the pipeline, and his expectations for the future.



Heart and Diet

In this episode, we discuss how diet can impact heart health with a specific focus on red meat and saturated fat. 


// Sources //


Triglycerides: ​​ 

Red meat and heart disease: 

Omega-3 fatty acids:

Cannabis Science Today

Emily Fata

Your discovery point for scientific and medical research on cannabis.


George Milner, Stan Dale

Skeletal Muscle and Robotics with Ritu Raman

In this episode, Dr Ritu Raman joins us to discuss how engineered skeletal muscle is being applied to both robotics and medicine. We discuss everything from the influences early in Ritu's life and education which drove an interest in engineering, to optogenetics and gene modification. Some themes throughout the conversation are the interesting challenges posed by: inducing repair in muscle, and the complexity of fine motor control.Ritu is the d’Arbeloff Career Development Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering at MIT. She received her BS from Cornell University and her PhD as an NSF Graduate Research Fellow at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. She completed her postdoctoral research with Prof. Bob Langer at MIT, funded by a L’Oréal USA For Women in Science Fellowship and a Ford Foundation Fellowship from the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.


Nature Biotechnology

Gene Therapy Roundtable: High and Kohn

Katherine High and Donald Kohn speak with senior editor Markus Elsner about the latest developments in gene therapy  See for privacy and opt-out information.

The BTO Podcast

British Trust for Ornithology

Occasional audio content from the British Trust for Ornithology - inspired by birds, informed by science. We empower 60,000 bird-enthusiasts to gather vital data, develop their skills and be part of a vibrant community, looking out for birds. We answer the most pressing questions about ornithology, through our thorough and impartial scientific research. We communicate our knowledge and expertise to increase the value of birds and other wildlife for all.

A view on


Walter Voit on Adaptive 3D and Microarchitecture Innovation

Adaptive 3D is an innovative company that partnered with Desktop Metal and UT Dallas. Walter Voit discusses the innovation behind microarchitecture within material manufacturing and how partnerships in Richardson, Texas, have created a thriving innovation ecosystem. Innovating 3D Printing and University Research At Adaptive 3D, Walter focuses on using 3D printing to produce additive materials. […]

Your Digital Mentor Podcast

Christine Boinett, Emmanuela Oppong, Alice Matimba, Mariana Vaz, Catherine Holmes, Isabela Malta

‘Your digital mentor’ podcast is a series that aims to provide access to conversations around mentoring and other aspects of research and career development, with a focus on LMICs.


شهریار شهیر برزگر

اپيزود40 هوپوکست- و خدايي که در این نزدیکیست- قسمت پانزدهم

ابعاد دیگر خود را پیدا کن.تو فقط آن چیزی که فکر می کنی نیستی.در پادکست چهلم هوپوکست وجه دیگری از جنسیت می پردازیم.نویسنده: شهریارشهیربرزگر/گوینده:حسین رنجبر توکلی.

GreenLightbio's Podcast


GreenLight Biosciences engages in conversations to discuss their cost-effective and scalable RNA platform as it relates to addressing some of the biggest issues facing our people and our planet. In this series, GreenLight's very own scientists conduct interviews to discuss their latest projects and successes!


Knowable Magazine

What are the limits to what’s knowable — and how does our thinking about big questions in science and technology evolve over time? Take an audio journey with Knowable Magazine from Annual Reviews as we explore puzzles as diverse as the existence of black holes and how to build an artificial heart — with plenty of surprises along the way.

Self Improvement Beast

manjha beast

You will find entertainment jokes and self improvement things

GarimaKushwaha The Medico

GarimaKushwaha The Medico

Gifts for Jesus : Gold,Frankincense and myrrh: Neil Vimalkumar: TOI : The Speaking Tree

By Neil Vimalkumar

In the biblical narrative, we read about the wise men from Persia who brought gifts to baby Jesus. They brought Him gold, frankincense and myrrh. These gifts hold a lot of significance and meaning.

Gold represents royalty. This is evident because these wise men came looking for a king and they went searching in a palace. In fact, their query in Herod’s palace was: “Where is he who is born king of the Jews?”

While this unsettled King Herod, the biblical account of Jesus’ kingship is subversive. This ‘king’ was born in a borrowed manger. The kingship ascribed to Jesus is not political power. Just before Jesus’ crucifixion, the Roman governor, Pontius Pilate, asked: “Don’t you realise that I have the power to release or crucify you?” Jesus replied: “You would have no power over me at all unless it were given to you from above.” Jesus’ kingd

ASBMR Speaks


ASBMR Speaks is the only podcast dedicated to discussing the latest developments in bone, mineral and musculoskeletal research. The American Society for Bone and Mineral Research (ASBMR) is a professional, scientific and medical society established to bring together clinical and experimental scientists who are involved in the study of bone and mineral metabolism.

Heart of Science

Heart of Science

Join two women in STEM in an open conversation focused on health, wellness, and lifestyle. Through scientific inquiry, they offer a creative view into the inner workings of the human body and explore the interconnected nature of the human world. At the heart of the matter is the science of it all.

Naked Archaeology, from the Naked Scientists

Diana O'Carroll

Where did the Nazca Lines come from? Who built Stonehenge, and what secrets lie concealed within Egypt's pyramids? To find out, join the Naked Archaeologists as they undress the past...

Naked Scientists, In Short Special Editions Podcast

The Naked Scientists

Omicron update: what's in store for Australia

Dr Chris Smith joins Indira Naidoo on the ABC's Nightlife programme to discuss the latest developments in science and answer questions from listeners. This time they look at the difficult decisions confronting politicians and policymakers internationally and how they should react to the omicron new variant, which appears super transmissible but potentially a lot less lethal than other existing forms of SARS-CoV-2... Like this podcast? Please help us by supporting the Naked Scientists

Naked Genetics, from the Naked Scientists

Phil Sansom

COVID In Your Genes: The Risk Factors

Do our genes control how we respond to COVID? The question has been nagging at the world since the pandemic began. Now we have the answer - and it's yes. In this programme, geneticist Nathan Pearson uncovers the specific bits of DNA that make you more likely to catch coronavirus, as well as the bits that might make you sicker.... Like this podcast? Please help us by supporting the Naked Scientists

Naked Neuroscience, from the Naked Scientists

Katie Haylor

Inside the Mind

This month we're pondering the mysterious mind - what is it? Are us humans unique in having one? And where does the brain fit in? Plus we chat over some of the latest neuroscience news with local experts... Like this podcast? Please help us by supporting the Naked Scientists

BioTech Nation Radio Podcast

BioTech Nation

Episode 19-37 Smart Cities, Smart Doctors, Smart Security, Smart Drug Design

On this week’s Tech Nation, Moira speaks with

it’s all about data – who’s collecting it, and why, and how it can serve us, and maybe not. Lee Omar from Red Ninja talks about smart cities around the world, and the art of listening before you build. Tech Nation Health Chief Correspondent Daniel Kraft shows us we can crowdsource medical questions, while Tech Nation Regular Contributor Gary Davis reminds us that we love free stuff, and we pay for it with our data. Then Krishnan Nandabalan, the CEO of InveniAI sees continued value in the data used for drug approval after the drug is approved.