Profile

Cover photo
Science on Google+
577,282 followers|11,376,129 views
AboutPostsYouTube

Stream

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
Dr. Theodore (Ted) P. Pavlic, Assistant Professor of Industrial Engineering and Operations Research in the School of Computing, Informatics, and Decision Systems Engineering at +Arizona State University. +Ted Pavlic received his PhD in Electrical and Computer Engineering in 2010 from The Ohio State University where he learned to combine behavioral ecology and control theory to build algorithms that allow automation to make flexible decisions that are rational with respect to the current environment. Inspiration came from optimal foraging theory and cooperative breeding, and target applications ranged from military to the sustainable built environment. From 2010 to 2012, he worked as a postdoctoral scholar in Computer Science and Engineering studying cyber-physical systems of the future composed of fully autonomous and human driven cars operating in parallel in the cities of the near future. Since 2012, he has worked as a research scientist at Arizona State University in the social-insect laboratory of Stephen Pratt studying the collective decision-making processes of ants and honeybees. Not only have these studies inspired novel stochastic programming techniques for swarm robotics, but these animal models are also providing insights into the information structures that emerged at the origins of life. In August of 2015, he will join the engineering faculty of Arizona State University where he will use a variety of theoretical, computational, and empirical methods to study decision-making and organization across a wide range of artificial and natural systems. Potential graduate students interested in trans-disciplinary explorations of decision making are welcome to contact him to discuss opportunities.

Links
Personal website in desperate need of updating:
http://www.tedpavlic.com/

Current host (Stephen Pratt) laboratory for ant work: 
http://pratt.lab.asu.edu/

Collaborator (Sara Imari Walker) laboratory for info. theory work:
http://emergence.asu.edu/

Recommended Readings
Sean Wilson, Theodore P. Pavlic, Ganesh P. Kumar, Aurélie Buffin, Stephen C. Pratt, and Spring Berman. Design of ant-inspired stochastic control policies for collective transport by robotic swarms. Swarm Intelligence, 8(4):303–327, December 2014.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11721-014-0100-8

Theodore P. Pavlic, Alyssa M. Adams, Paul C. W. Davies, and Sara Imari Walker. Self-referencing cellular automata: A model of the evolution of information control in biological systems. In: Proceedings of the Fourteenth International Conference on the Synthesis and Simulation of Living Systems (ALIFE 14), pages 522–529, July 31 – August 2, 2014.
http://dx.doi.org/10.7551/978-0-262-32621-6-ch083

Theodore P. Pavlic and Stephen C. Pratt. Superorganismic behavior via human computation. In: Pietro Michelucci, editor, Handbook of Human Computation, pages 911–960. Springer, 2013.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4614-8806-4_74
This Hangout On Air is hosted by Science on Google+. The live video broadcast will begin soon.
Q&A
Preview
Live
Cognition in Ants, Robots, and Pre-biotic Chemistries
Wed, April 15, 10:15 AM
Hangouts On Air - Broadcast for free

17
14
Cynthia Walson's profile photoabak hoben's profile photoMahak saini's profile photoAlexander Ludvig's profile photo
3 comments
 
I was only able to catch the last 5 min live. I am very interested in this talk and hope to find the time to watch it all soon.
Add a comment...
 
In 5 minutes we’ll be discussing Developmental Robotics with Dr. +Matthew Schlesinger, Associate Professor of Psychology from SIU. Hope you can join us!
26
7
Cyber Design Professional Traing Institute's profile photoLightofthemoon Ahweheyu's profile photo
Add a comment...

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
Please join us on 4/6 for a Developmental Science HOA with Dr.+Matthew Schlesinger, Associate Professor of Psychology at Southern Illinois University and director of the SIU Vision Lab. Matthew Schlesinger received his graduate degree in cognitive development from the University of California at Berkeley in 1995. After spending a year as a visiting lecturer in psychology at Berkeley, Dr. Schlesinger received a Fulbright fellowship to study artificial life models of sensorimotor cognition with Domenico Parisi at the Italian National Research Council in Rome. Dr. Schlesinger continued his postdoctoral work in 1998-2000 with a multi-disciplinary team of researchers at the University of Massachusetts, studying machine-learning approaches to adaptive motor control.  He is currently involved in three areas of research:  (1) visual attention and spatial working memory in infants, children, and adults, (2) neural network models of early visual processing and oculomotor control, and (3) neural substrates of working memory and spatial-directed attention. 

RSVP “yes” if you want to add this event to your calendar.

Relevant Links:
Faculty page: http://goo.gl/JZro2y 
Lab page: http://goo.gl/5mxvZA 
Developmental Robotics Book: http://goo.gl/NEpoBg 
ICDL-EpiRob Conference:  http://goo.gl/KfnvG 

Relevant Readings:
Schlesinger, M., Johnson, S.P., & Amso, D.  (2014).  Prediction-learning in infants as a mechanism for gaze control during object exploration. Frontiers in Perception Science, 5, 1-12.  http://goo.gl/ZiXuDo 

Schlesinger, M., & McMurray, B. (2012). The past, present, and future of computational models of cognitive development. Cognitive Development, 27, 326-348.  http://goo.gl/T8Bgnd 

Schlesinger, M., Johnson, S.P., & Amso, D.  (2014).  Learnability of infants’ center-of-gaze sequences predicts their habituation and posthabituation looking time. In Proceedings of the Fourth Joint IEEE Conference on Development and Learning and on Epigenetic Robotics (pp. 267-272). New York: IEEE. http://goo.gl/qEc54G
This Hangout On Air is hosted by Science on Google+. The live video broadcast will begin soon.
Q&A
Preview
Live
Developmental Science HOA: Episode 5
Mon, April 6, 10:15 AM
Hangouts On Air - Broadcast for free

14
18
Alexander Ludvig's profile photoAdem Baran's profile photoGregory Annen's profile photoSinta Rizki's profile photo
3 comments
 
Really interesting HOA, +Matthew Schlesinger. Thanks. Hopefully we can continue our discussion in the very near future! Here's the link if you're interested in picking up the Developmental Robotics book (see below). I have also provided the link to the upcoming ICDL-EpiRob Conference, as well as Dr. Schlesinger's lab/faculty pages.

Developmental Robotics Book: http://goo.gl/NEpoBg 
ICDL-EpiRob Conference:  http://goo.gl/KfnvG 
Faculty page: http://goo.gl/JZro2y 
Lab page: http://goo.gl/5mxvZA 
Add a comment...

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
Please join us on 3/4 for a Developmental Science HOA with Dr.+Laura Wagner, Associate Professor of Psychology at +The Ohio State University and director of the Developmental Language and Cognition Lab. Dr. Wagner studies how children acquire language, and in particular, how they learn about meaning. Her research has looks at various dimensions of meaning, including children's understanding of temporal and event semantics (especially the linguistic category of aspect), and their understanding of social indexical meanings coded in dialect and register. She conducts her studies at her lab on OSU's campus, and also at the Columbus Center of Science and Industry (+COSI). We will enable the Q & A app prior to the HOA so feel free to posts your questions on the event post or by using the app. RSVP “yes” to add this event to your calendar.

Relevant Links:
Faculty page: http://goo.gl/la3xYa 
Lab page: http://goo.gl/CduTn0 
Buckeye Language Network: http://goo.gl/YA6dNW 

Relevant Readings:
Wagner, L., Clopper, C. G., & Pate, J. (2014).  Children’s perception of dialect variation. Journal of Child Language, 41, 1062 – 1084. http://goo.gl/aFFmPc

Clopper, C., Rohrbeck, K. L. & Wagner, L. (2013). Perception of talker age by young adults with High-Functioning Autism. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 43, 134 - 146. http://goo.gl/oyf8uD 

Wagner, L. (2010). Acquisition of Semantics. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science, 1 (4), 519 - 526. http://goo.gl/8H9rct 
This Hangout On Air is hosted by Science on Google+. The live video broadcast will begin soon.
Q&A
Preview
Live
Developmental Science HOA: Episode 4
Wed, March 4, 10:00 AM
Hangouts On Air - Broadcast for free

35
19
Bettina Ascaino's profile photoAndre L. Souza's profile photoStephen Salgaller's profile photoMatt Mayer's profile photo
25 comments
 
صب
ؤ
Add a comment...
 
PSA: Evidence-Based Science on Google+

Some scientific facts aren't up for debate in our science community. As scientists, we follow where the evidence leads, and the overwhelming evidence supports anthropogenic climate change, the efficacy of vaccines, the soundness of evolutionary theory, and the safety of GMO. There is vigorous debate within various scientific disciplines on how these settled areas of science work and what future outcomes of (for example) climate change or evolution will be. However, debate over mechanisms and outcomes should never be considered debate over the basic facts of a subject. A person claiming, for example, that anthropogenic climate change is a hoax is making an extraordinary claim against a huge body of peer-reviewed evidence, and barring extraordinary, credible, peer-reviewed evidence to support that claim, a post making such a claim will be removed from this community. Extraordinary claims require extraordinary proof.

The focus of our community is on research trying to address these issues, and not to rehash or debate the evidence. Unlike politicians, we don't take positions to win votes or gain popularity. Rather, we ground our positions in the best evidence available to us, recognizing that scientific evidence may be incomplete but is constantly self-correcting. 

What is scientific consensus? :  https://plus.google.com/u/0/+Scienceongoogleplus/posts/5LRg4oTFAFU

Cartoon credit: http://joyreactor.com/post/805720

#ScienceSunday  
125
22
Ryoga Yamamoto's profile photoScience No Limit's profile photoAlexandra Cifuentes Casas's profile photosudepa alex's profile photo
77 comments
 
+Science on Google+ ...Q: How do new ideas and theories get audience? Fringe scientific journals are willing to discuss edge concepts, and new ideas and perspectives help propel us forward, why such a dismissive attitude?
" science " is no white knight after all:
http://www.washingtonpost.com/news/morning-mix/wp/2015/03/27/fabricated-peer-reviews-prompt-scientific-journal-to-retract-43-papers-systematic-scheme-may-affect-other-journals/?postshare=5031427452343393
Add a comment...

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
Please join us on 1/28 for a Developmental Science HOA with Dr. Scott Johnson, Professor of Developmental Psychology at UCLA and director of the UCLA +Baby Lab. Dr. Johnson research interests include: cognitive development, perceptual development, visual perception, eye movements, attention, computational modeling, neural foundations of vision and cognition, neurophysiological development, and learning mechanisms. On 1/28 we will be discussing: (1) big issues in perceptual and cognitive development, (2) eye trackers, how they work, and how can they give us insight into the developing mind, and (3) Dr. Johnson’s recent research interests and findings. We will open up the Q & A app prior to the Hangout On Air so feel free to post your questions on the event post or by using the app on the day of the HOA. RSVP “yes” to add this event to your calendar.

Important Links:
Faculty page: http://goo.gl/Fbklji 
Lab page: http://goo.gl/xC0LiV 
Related Article: http://goo.gl/GHfO8B

Image Sources:
http://goo.gl/S5NZ1u  
http://goo.gl/qRDmKQ  
http://goo.gl/sXvoHY 
This Hangout On Air is hosted by Science on Google+. The live video broadcast will begin soon.
Q&A
Preview
Live
Developmental Science HOA: Episode 3
Wed, January 28, 10:15 AM
Hangouts On Air - Broadcast for free

29
9
Jessica Sommerville's profile photoOne Million People who accept Evolution's profile photoDaniel Collins's profile photoAnn Rich's profile photo
3 comments
 
This is a great (and short) article if you're looking for something to read before the HOA, http://goo.gl/GHfO8B. Some of the research that Dr. Johnson will be discussing builds off of this study.
Add a comment...
Have them in circles
577,282 people
guy monighetti's profile photo
Melinda Schwab's profile photo
Darryl Moore's profile photo
Dalm Dalm's profile photo
Torie Bond's profile photo
Jéhu Moleko's profile photo
Alexis Fraser's profile photo
ryan callahan's profile photo
Robb Hunter's profile photo
 
California Water Cycle

Water cycle modeling connects the physics between groundwater, surface water, and the atmosphere. +Jason Davison models the complete California system using 3D models, and explores the feedbacks between the two systems. 

Check out his work below and at the European Geophysical Union (EGU) on Monday morning (April 13). 
 
Water Cycle Modeling

I coupled HydroGeoSphere (HGS), a three-dimensional integrated surface and subsurface flow and energy transport model, to Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF), a nonhydrostatic Mesoscale three-dimensional numerical weather model. HGS replaced the land surface components of WRF and provides the evapotranspiration and saturation from the porous media to the atmosphere. WRF provides HGS with the potential evapotranspiration and precipitation. 

I'm currently working on modeling all of California, with the goal of finding the relationship between water resources and the climate. We are also looking at the current drought in California and study the future climate under the new precipitation patterns. 

Our work on California is still in the early stages and our results are showing the initial spin-up period before quasi-equilibrium. I'm presenting my research at the  Universität Tübingen this week and to EGU (Monday, 13th morning) next week. 

Please learn more about my research at JasonDavison.com!

#california   #climate   #science   #climatechange   #drought   #water  
2 comments on original post
52
7
Eleinie Otero's profile photoKyla Plumlee's profile photo
Add a comment...

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
Naturally Dyed Easter Eggs!

The Science behind Egg Color: bile pigments, transporters and retroviruses.
 
Do You Like Green Eggs And Ham?

Yes, I like them, Sam-I-Am
White eggs, Brown eggs,  Pink ones too
But Tell me, how Do they turn Blue?
(With apologies to Dr. Seuss) 

Egg color in birds evolved for obvious reasons of camouflage and recognition, and for less obvious reasons such as thermal regulation, protection against UV light, and even antimicrobial defense. Chicken eggs are commonly white (no pigment), or brown (protoporphyrin). Rare breeds from China and Chile lay blue eggs, colored by the bile pigment biliverdin, a breakdown product of the hemoglobin in red blood cells.  Biliverdin is normally excreted by liver cells into the bile. So how does it end up in the egg shell? 

Organic anion transporters are proteins that move a large number of compounds- drugs, toxins, hormones and bile pigments, across cell membranes, as part of the liver's detoxifying day job. Genetic sleuthing mapped the blue color trait to a region of a chicken chromosome. Here was a gene for a transporter protein, SLCO1B3, that could provide blue-green biliverdin to color the shell. But why was the gene inexplicably turned on only in the shell gland of the blue egg laying chicken?

Endogenous retroviruses (ERV) are ancient viruses that inserted randomly into the genomes of prehistoric birds. One such viral fragment inserted right next to the SLCO1B3 gene in blue egg laying chickens, where it behaved like an accidental transcription enhancer, or "on switch". Because of its sequence, scientists speculate that it mediates estrogen specific regulation, accounting for the high levels of the biliverdin transport protein in the shell gland. Although this story nicely explains our Seussian curiosity about green eggs and ham, it also shows how viruses shape diversity in the living world. For example, an insertion of the avian leukosis virus inside a gene for the enzyme tyrosinase results in white plumage in chickens. Viral insertions can also be incredibly harmful, triggering cancer when they accidentally turn on oncogenes.

REFS (open access papers): http://goo.gl/3yJ1FS and http://goo.gl/ypZyCF

Fun Fact: Green Eggs and Ham, published in 1960, is one of the best selling and most beloved children's books of all time. It has just 50 words, and was written by Dr. Seuss in response to a bet by his publisher. 

Photo: Tammy Riojas, Elgin, TX;

H/T to +Lorna Salgado for posting the news story that led to this   #ScienceSunday  post. 
102 comments on original post
157
15
s mckaydrew's profile photobhoomesh sharma's profile photoCharles Brown's profile photoShe Eme's profile photo
10 comments
 
Yed
Add a comment...
 
Water Absorption

Here's the interesting science behind water absorption by polymers found in diapers to satisfy your #ScienceSunday  curiosity!
 
Sodium polyacrylate: The fluff that absorbs water!

❅ Sodium polyacrylate is an example of a super-absorbing polymer. It is a cross-linked (network) polymer that contains sodium atoms. It absorbs water by a process called osmosis. 

Explanation from; http://goo.gl/IPzPU2 (h/t +Rajini Rao)

The white powder is a polymer of sodium polyacrylate. The particles have a membrane of the polyacrylate which surrounds the sodium ions. By the process of osmosis, the water is attracted to the sodium polyacrylate because it contains sodium ions (an ion that you would find in table salt).

It expands the crystals of the powder and makes it into solid like gel. This is an example of an osmosis process reaction involving a polymer. Sodium polyacrylate contains a high number of sodium ions within each particle. Water is highly attracted to sodium ions. So when the water is poured into the beaker containing the sodium polyacrylate, it moves into the individual powder particles and expands the polymer particles to become a solid like gel.

❄  Sodium polyacrylate can absorb 800 times its weight in distilled water, but only 300 times its weight in tap water, since tap water contains some sodium, calcium and other mineral salts.

Source : http://goo.gl/PwVwUT   #sciencesunday   #scienceeveryday   #chemistry  
8 comments on original post
165
21
Ashlee Silvernail's profile photoGary Roberts's profile photoScience No Limit's profile photoSara Streianu's profile photo
18 comments
Re Be
 
I always wondered how pampers absorbed liquid.
Add a comment...
 
Happy Darwin Day

In celebration of Charles Darwin's 206th birthday, here is a post on how species continue to evolve to this day. Speciation caught in the act! 
#DarwinDay  
 
Evolution of a Species

Assortive Mating: The diversity of lifeforms on our planet is central to evolution. But how do new species form? A key step is assortive mating, when individuals use physical or vocal cues to choose mates that resemble themselves. Perhaps natural selection favors offspring from similar matings. Eventually, the populations diverge genetically to the extent that the hybrids are unfit, and separate species emerge.

Caught in the act? Take the curious case of the Australian Gouldian finch (Erythrura gouldiae). There are black and red head color morphs (see image) that prefer to mate with like types. This preference is genetic, as chicks reared by foster parents of different type still prefer to mate with their own head color morph. In fact, the head color and mating preference are tightly linked on the sex chromosome Z (males are ZZ and females are ZW in birds). This lack of "sexual imprinting" is unusual, since most birds get their cues from rearing parents.

Hybrid drama: Both head color types coexist in the same geographical area. Shrinking and unequal populations mean that mates of the same type can be hard to find (the bird is endangered). The birds seem to "make the best of a bad situation" and breed with different head color morphs anyway. But there is a steep price to pay : more than a third of the offspring die. The mortality rate is worse in female chicks, nearly half fail to survive. Curiously, the mothers seem to control for this by producing broods with more males. So, if they are tricked into thinking that their mate is of a different head color  (using bird make-up!) they produce biased broods! All of this suggests that the Gouldian finch may be in the process of splitting into species, unless it becomes extinct before then :(

▪ Images (National Aquarium): http://aqua.org/explore/animals/gouldian-finch

▪ H/T +Mindy Weisberger whose post on the phosphorescence beads marking the gouldian finch chick's mouth (http://goo.gl/Zw8tv) set me off on this evolutionary hunt!

▪ Further readings by Sarah R. Pryke ▶ http://goo.gl/Tngj1
#ScienceEveryday  
85 comments on original post
244
34
Nandini vivekanand's profile photomangamounikaa somayajula's profile photoScience No Limit's profile photoKrm Kreem's profile photo
57 comments
 
Beautiful colored bird
Add a comment...

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
In 5 minutes we’ll be discussing eye tracking technology and perceptual/cognitive development with Dr. Scott Johnson from UCLA. Hope you can join us!
30
9
Sarir Naaz's profile photoOSU MAD Lab's profile photoLuke Vaughan's profile photoMOHAMAD MOHD NOOR's profile photo
 
Sorry I have problem with join the community what is ?
Add a comment...

Science on Google+

Shared publicly  - 
 
Climate Change in the State of the Union:

I’ve heard some folks try to dodge the evidence by saying they’re not scientists; that we don’t have enough information to act. Well, I’m not a scientist, either. But you know what — I know a lot of really good scientists at NASA, and NOAA, and at our major universities. The best scientists in the world are all telling us that our activities are changing the climate, and if we do not act forcefully, we’ll continue to see rising oceans, longer, hotter heat waves, dangerous droughts and floods, and massive disruptions that can trigger greater migration, conflict, and hunger around the globe.
 
State of the Union 2015: Obama
No challenge poses a greater threat to future generations than climate change

This year President Obama identified climate change as the greatest threat to future generations, and I agree with him. While the President is not a scientist, he identified the brilliant scientists that we have in NASA, NOAA and our university system. 

Obama also used a fantastic statistic, 14 of the 15 warmest years on record have all fallen in the first 15 years of this century. Climate change is happening today, we do not need any more proof.

Climate speech:
And no challenge — no challenge — poses a greater threat to future generations than climate change.

2014 was the planet’s warmest year on record. Now, one year doesn’t make a trend, but this does — 14 of the 15 warmest years on record have all fallen in the first 15 years of this century.

I’ve heard some folks try to dodge the evidence by saying they’re not scientists; that we don’t have enough information to act. Well, I’m not a scientist, either. But you know what — I know a lot of really good scientists at NASA, and NOAA, and at our major universities. The best scientists in the world are all telling us that our activities are changing the climate, and if we do not act forcefully, we’ll continue to see rising oceans, longer, hotter heat waves, dangerous droughts and floods, and massive disruptions that can trigger greater migration, conflict, and hunger around the globe. The Pentagon says that climate change poses immediate risks to our national security. We should act like it.

That’s why, over the past six years, we’ve done more than ever before to combat climate change, from the way we produce energy, to the way we use it. That’s why we’ve set aside more public lands and waters than any administration in history. And that’s why I will not let this Congress endanger the health of our children by turning back the clock on our efforts. I am determined to make sure American leadership drives international action. In Beijing, we made an historic announcement — the United States will double the pace at which we cut carbon pollution, and China committed, for the first time, to limiting their emissions. And because the world’s two largest economies came together, other nations are now stepping up, and offering hope that, this year, the world will finally reach an agreement to protect the one planet we’ve got.


#ClimateChange  
#Science  
#stateoftheunion  
#STOTU  
17 comments on original post
70
5
Bethany Wilson's profile photobrandon bouck's profile photoDaryl St. Jean's profile photoPixie Dust's profile photo
44 comments
 
Chocou jkujju
Add a comment...
People
Have them in circles
577,282 people
guy monighetti's profile photo
Melinda Schwab's profile photo
Darryl Moore's profile photo
Dalm Dalm's profile photo
Torie Bond's profile photo
Jéhu Moleko's profile photo
Alexis Fraser's profile photo
ryan callahan's profile photo
Robb Hunter's profile photo
Story
Tagline
Explore. Discover. Learn.
Introduction
The primary goal of this page/database is to make it easier for people to connect with scientists, science journalists, science teachers (K-12), and science pages on Google+.  


How do I use this database to follow science on Google+?
You can search for and follow scientists, science writers, science teachers, and science pages in two ways. First, the database is categorized by discipline. You can click on the links at the top of the spreadsheet or the tabs at the bottom of the spreadsheet to search within a discipline. You can circle individual profiles/pages by clicking on the Google+ links. Or second, you can add discipline specific shared circles. We will publish updated shared circles at regular intervals for your convenience.

Cover image by Tamily Weissman of Harvard University

Most recent shared circles 

Profiles
Applied and Mathematical Sciences: http://goo.gl/dktBm
Natural Sciences: http://goo.gl/QwRH9
Social Sciences and Communication: http://goo.gl/5UnBd
Anthropology and Sociology: http://goo.gl/xYzrF
​Chemistry: http://goo.gl/Tk6kP
Computer Science: http://goo.gl/5czCg
​​​​​Ecology: http://goo.gl/xyBcg
Engineering: http://goo.gl/N7vcd
​​​​​​​​​​Geology and Earth Science: http://goo.gl/i3aqb
Mathematics: http://goo.gl/j4iMU
Nanotechnology: http://goo.gl/FTyCP
Neuroscience: http://goo.gl/ZYqUZ
​​​Physics: http://goo.gl/AOxW7
Psychology​​: http://goo.gl/kVMBB
Science Teachers: http://goo.gl/UC8qK
Science Writers/Outreach: http://goo.gl/S0ndi

Pages
All Disciplines: http://goo.gl/8YzdG
Biology and Neuroscience: http://goo.gl/5RTf4
General Science: http://goo.gl/Rd2Kb
Geology and Earth Science: http://goo.gl/gpgm1
Psychology and Neuroscience: http://goo.gl/FLGwT


How do I add my Profile or Page to the database?
Please fill out this form and circle Science on Google+: A Public Database to submit your entry into the database.


What will happen after I submit my information?
Profiles- Entries for profiles will be evaluated and will fall into one of the three following categories: (1) your entry will be added to the database and your profile will also be added to shared circles (Active), (2) your entry will be added to the database (Inactive), or (3) your entry will be removed from database.

Criterion for Category 1: Degree in a science related field and you actively and publicly post about science on Google+.

Criterion for Category 2: Degree in a science related field and this is explicit on your about page.

Pages- Pages that actively post about science will be added to the database and to shared circles. Inactive pages will only be added to the database.


=======================================
Curators




Physical: +Brian Koberlein 


 

Contact Information
Contact info
Email