Science on the Radio

Each year a series of independant judges select the top 10 innovative life science projects and the winners are published in The Scientist Magazine. One of the projects you'll learn about is the development of a handheld blood testing. What do all these innovations have in common? They all contribute to helping citizen's abilities to live better individual lives. That's this week's Science on the Radio with Dr Marvin Druger.


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This week on Science on the Radio Dr. Marvin Druger talks about the Sun. You'll hear specific details about our source of light and heat such as how far away from earth is it?  What is the Sun's chemical makeup ? And just how hot is the surface of the Sun?

 

All of that and of course a well-timed joke or two, this week on Science on the Radio. You can hear Science on the Radio Wednesday evenings at 8:35pm on WAER.

 

 

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Mars, the object of many science fiction writers attention, well know for it's red appearance and of course the topic of conversation this week on Science on the Radio.

Dr Marvin Druger will educate us on a number issues related to Mars including, what is the largest obstacle to colonizing Mars? How close is Mars to the Sun? And where does Mars rank in terms of size? All of that and more flying your way this week with Science on the Radio.


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The pursuit of science is often a lifelong process of learning. But what systems are in place to ensure that those unterested in pursuing a career in science are adequately prepared? This week on Science on the Radio, Dr. Marvin Druger talks about the available high school science programs preparing young people to pursue a career in Science.

Get more from Science on the radio automatically by connecting with us in Apple Podcasts.


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If you've experienced an earthquake then you problem know what's coming when you start to feel that shaking and hear the rumbling.  This week on Science on the Radio, Dr Marvin Druger takes a look at the science behind this natural diaster. 

What areas of the country are most susceptible to earthquakes? What equipment is used to measure the size of an earthquake? And how big would an earthquake need to be for you to actually feel the plates shifting? Hear the answers to those questions and more this week on Science on the Radio.

 

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Particle physics is the branch of physics that studies the nature of the particles that includes matter and radiation. Although the word particle may often refer to various types of very small objects  particle physics often times deals with investigating the irreducibly smallest detectable particles and the fundamental interactions necessary to explain their behavior.

Still a bit confused? Never fear, Dr. Marvin Druger will fill in all the gaps this week on Science on the Radio.

Many things can be debated, one thing that cannot is that opioid abuse is a serious problem. It's been a prime time headline and a major cause for concern all around the country. This week on Science on the Radio, Dr. Marvin Druger sheds some light on the controversial substance that produces morphine-like effects.
 

Catch Science on the Radio each Wednesday Night at 8:35 on WAER. To get new episodes delivered to you automatically subscibe in Apple Podcasts.

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Glue. It's one of most well know household adhesives. The stuff that no matter how hard you try and hide it, little children will always find it and have a desire to play with it. And while we have all probably used it at one point or another how much do we actually know about it?

Luckily this week on Science on the Radio , Dr. Marvin Druger will fill us in on everything we need need to know about the sticky substance.

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For those who diligently follow the world of science and it's rich history you are probably familiar with Madame Curie. And it just so happens,she's the focus of this week's Science on the radio with Dr. Marvin Druger.

To get more Science on the Radio you can subscribe in Apple Podcasts for automatic delivery of new episodes.

Through one avenue or another we are all probably familiar with The Nobel Prize. But how much do we actually know about the history of the award? This week on Science on the Radio Dr. Marvin Druger gets us up to speed on the award that dates back to 1895.

Who is eligible to win the Nobel Prize? What does one actually win when they are  awarded the prize? Find the answers to these questions and more on this weeks episode of Science On The Radio.

If you like what you hear don't forget to subscribe in Apple Podcasts for automatic delivery of new episodes.

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