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Kateryna Artyushkova
Works at UNM
Attended Kent State University
Lives in Albuquerque, NM
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Kateryna Artyushkova

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Beautiful crystals
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Kateryna Artyushkova

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Amazing!
 
This. Is. Amazing. 
The first 21 days of a bee's life are captured in this inspiring video by photographer Anand Varma. Bees pollinate 1/3 of the world's food crop but are being threatened by the Varroa destructor mite; Varma was hired to document the process.
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Nice visualization of EMS #253L
 
New cool visualization of the electromagnetic spectrum CLICK & ZOOM. This infographic uses ocean creatures and objects to express different wavelengths of electromagnetic spectrum. "It can be difficult in our everyday lives to appreciate the extraordinary range of wavelengths in the electromagnetic spectrum. Electromagnetic radiation—from radio waves to visible light to x-rays—travels through space in the form of waves, rising and falling in a similar way to waves rippling across the ocean. The length of these waves—measured from peak to peak or valley to valley—helps define their properties and potential uses.

This infographic uses ocean creatures and objects to express these different wavelengths, which can actually stretch to sizes both larger and smaller than this image conveys. Many of these objects, including the 30-meter blue whale or the 2-centimeter pygmy seahorse, can be easily seen with the naked eye. But scientists and students must use microscopes and similar devices to see the objects in the middle of the spectrum, including algae and viruses. At the right end of the spectrum, however, much more sophisticated instruments are required.

Brookhaven Lab specializes in exploring materials on the nanoscale, spanning just billionths of a meter. To reveal structural details the size of DNA, we use powerful x-rays produced at the National Synchrotron Light Source II, precise electron microscopes at the Center for Functional Nanomaterials, and a host of other sensitive instruments and techniques. Investigating materials at that scale—from lithium-ion batteries to cell-building proteins—allows fundamental discoveries that can revolutionize our understanding of biology, energy technology, and even the cosmos.

In fact, Brookhaven Lab scientists use the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider to explore subatomic phenomena spanning just millionths of a billionth of a meter—too small to fit onto this graphic of the electromagnetic spectrum produced by Media & Communications and Creative Resources' designer Tiffany Bowman and science writer Justin Eure, in collaboration with our researchers."

SOURCES:

http://www.bnl.gov/newsroom/news.php?a=25669
http://www.kurzweilai.net/a-new-visualization-of-the-electromagnetic-spectrum

 #waves #electromagnetic #spectrum
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A bit remark, spectrum from our gravity time reference orgravity human time, think in a lot more...;;))
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Can you imagine the negotiations authors had to go through fighting for order out of 1014 places! 
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I would think people would just give up and go in alphabetical order. That is amazing. 
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Pacific Light is a sort of experimental music video meets science project that captures the up-close interactions of ink, oil, and soap.
Several years ago, Russian graphic designer Ruslan Khasanov was cooking with oil and soy sauce when he stopped to appreciate the strange relationship between the two fluids as the pooled and mixed in unexpected ways. The observation lead to his creation of Pacific Light, a sort of experimental mus
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A brand new thermofluorescent compound what emits a much brighter color when cooled down to circa -100 °C
AND IT WORKS! A brand new thermofluorescent compound what emits a much brighter color when cooled down to circa -100 °C. On the first pics there is a filter paper with compound A in an α and in a ß...
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This is soooo cute!
Glass artist Kiva Ford draws from his vast experience in scientific glassblowing to create perfect miniatures of wine glasses, beakers, and ribbon-striped vases, some scarcely an inch tall. A member of the American Scientific Glassblowers Society, Kiva creates instruments for scientists who requir
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And I thought my 25ml Erlenmyers were cute.
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Interesting to see all the canned food going away, but growth of corn syrup is overwhelming!
We eat so many more vegetables than we used to. Also way more high-fructose corn syrup.
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The consumption of HFCS differs from most of the others in that it's not an overt choice we make. It is put in processed foods by makers and it's presence is not emphasized.
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Now that's the solution for soccer (or any other sport) parents!
 
Shitty quality, but got the message loud and clear.

+Karen Elaine​ I think we have ourselves a winner right here
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Cytoskeleton selfassembly viewed under a fluorescence confocal microscope
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This is awesome! Protein ABC
Outreach: A protein alphabet I was thinking about the diversity of protein shapes and so I curated the alphabet below. (Some of the lab's research relates to building new protein architectures.) Note that these are not structures from my lab- they come from groups around the world.
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Very convincing!
Liz Quilty originally shared to Atheism:
 
Woah!
List of scientists who became creationists after studying the evidence. From RationalWiki. Jump to: navigation, search. Tumbleweed.gif · chirp, chirp, chirp, chirp,.
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Fantastic
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Have her in circles
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Videos Top's profile photo
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Work
Occupation
research professor
Employment
  • UNM
    research professor, present
  • KSU
Places
Map of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has lived
Currently
Albuquerque, NM
Previously
Kiev, Ukraine - Kent, OH
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Introduction
Analytical chemists by training... god knows who by experience. Research professor at Chem & Nucl Eng department at UNM. Doing material characterization and statistical data analysis for energy technologies, fuel cells, electrocatalysts, biocatalysis, etc...

Bragging rights
2 miracle kids, beautiful husband,originally from Ukraine, in love with numbers
Education
  • Kent State University
    Chemistry, 1997 - 2001
Basic Information
Gender
Female
Other names
Katya
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