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Celeste Johanson
Worked at University of Washington
Attended University of Washington
Lived in Redmond, WA
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Celeste Johanson

Bakers Paraphernalia  - 
 
I am wondering if anyone has experience making hot dog buns with a hot dog bun pan.  My husband impulsively buys the awful white hot dog buns from the store and then they go bad because no one else in my family likes them.  He is really skeptical that a bun making pan would produce reasonable results.  (He also occasionally buys sliced bread because he doesn't like slicing his own...this is a source of conflict in our relationship).  He really wants buns that approximate the store-bought in size and shape but with better flavor.  If a 30$ piece of specialized equipment can get me closer to the store-bough shape and size then I think it would be worth the price.
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I have had excellent results with using a standard recipe for enriched standard white and a dough for a pane siciliano style bread as well. As for bun pans they are available through bakers deco and Lehmans hardware. Both places are on line. Hope this s was helpful.



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"Now You Can Go To Harvard And Learn Cooking Science From Top Chefs" http://feedly.com/k/16hezU5


If you always wanted to study at Harvard, but didn't have the money or grades, now's your chance.
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Celeste Johanson

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Time lapse of scientists at work in the arctic. I can't get over how beautiful it is. Nice work +Rose Merin Cory .
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This is a WIN for autistic children and families!  Early intervention helps children and more therapies should be covered by insurance.  
Neurodevelopmental and behavioral therapies used to treat autism-spectrum disorders should be covered by insurers.
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extremely well put T. I agree 100%, and enjoyed reading your summary very much, and seeing how it relates to your work.
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I'm still not over this.
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His position is a mistake in a deeper way than just not supporting weather, and I think it's a mistake that a lot of republicans (but also some democrats) make. That is, they don't understand how the distribution of information has changed with new media, especially internet-based media.

I understand Santorum's impulse not to want government to compete with private businesses (which does introduce a new government player into the market, a player which doesn't play by the same rules as the rest). But given the relatively low cost of distributing information, there has to be a re-evaluation of just how much economic value information distribution adds to a product.

Fundamentally, I think some of the same problems are at work with copyright laws and intellectual property rights. Think of music distribution- the reason the big record companies are nearly universally seen as the "bad guys" (in addition to the fact that we all want free music) is that no one believes that they add much value to their product.

When information was more difficult to distribute (requiring CDs in the case of music or TV or radio stations in the case of weather) it made more sense to keep government out of the distribution of information. But in this economy, it doesn't seem to make any sense to scruple over eliminating the middleman.
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Wakefield has done so much damage promoting the non-existent link between vaccinations and autism. Now he is suing for libel?!! Obviously, this claim has had enormous implications to people who choose not to vaccinate. It also slows progress in autism research because money had been directed to disproving the claim.
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I saw a story on that on the news a few years ago.
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Have her in circles
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Celeste Johanson

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Sunlight, not microbes, key to carbon dioxide in Arctic - The vast reservoir of carbon stored in Arctic permafrost is gradually being converted to carbon dioxide after entering the freshwater system in a process thought to be controlled largely by microbial activity. However, researchers say that sunlight and not bacteria is the key to triggering the production of CO2 from material released by Arctic soils. http://ow.ly/2MaX9Y
The vast reservoir of carbon stored in Arctic permafrost is gradually being converted to carbon dioxide after entering the freshwater system in a process thought to be controlled largely by microbial activity. However, researchers say that sunlight and not bacteria is the key to triggering the production of CO2 from material released by Arctic soils.
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Converting soil carbon to carbon dioxide is a two-step process, notes Rose Cory, an assistant professor of earth and environmental sciences at the University of Michigan, and lead author on the study. First, the permafrost soil has to thaw and then bacteria must turn the carbon into greenhouse gases -- carbon dioxide or methane. While much of this conversion process takes place in the soil, a large amount of carbon is washed out of the soils and into rivers and lakes, she said.
"It turns out, that in Arctic rivers and lakes, sunlight is faster than bacteria at turning organic carbon into CO2," Cory said. "This new understanding is really critical because if we want to get the right answer about how the warming Arctic may feedback to influence the rest of the world, we have to understand the controls on carbon cycling.
"In other words, if we only consider what the bacteria are doing, we'll get the wrong answer about how much CO2 may eventually be released from Arctic soils," Cory added.
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http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/sightline/fHib/~3/1lgsuLt4wds/port-takes-on-light-pollution.html

I hope more cities will fight light pollution like this! I remember staring at the Milky Way as a child and it was magical. I wish more people could share that experience.
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Pete and Ange have a night light because they sleep in the library and the stairs are right around the corner. I don't want Peter looking for the light switch so he can go pee at night. I buy one with a very dim light and keep it out of direct eye range.
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I've seen a lot of things used as sledding devices. This is a new one though...
The Seattle Times originally shared:
 
Sledding down a hill on a recliner!
This sledder was one of about 50 who gathered January 19, 2012 and took over North 65th Street between Phinney Avenue and 3rd Avenue Northwest in Seattle, which was closed due to icy conditions. Vide...
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This is basically the best video ever! I LOVE this idea!
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Wooo hoo! I got a mention in Isaac Held's blog :)
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Excellent! I saw that Q was adding his two cents
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Have her in circles
77 people
Sarah Strode's profile photo
Lewis Johanson's profile photo
Guido Hunt's profile photo
Kristin Larson's profile photo
jean-marcus strole's profile photo
Jasmine Turtle-Morales's profile photo
George Mann's profile photo
Geri Guidote's profile photo
Jennifer Fletcher's profile photo
Work
Employment
  • University of Washington
    2008 - 2011
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Map of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has lived
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Redmond, WA - East Lansing, MI - St. Clair, MI - Dillon, MT - Ann Arbor, MI
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Puts ~2,400 pounds of CO2 into the atmosphere every year
Education
  • University of Washington
    Atmospheric Sciences, 2002 - 2008
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Female