Next Episode of SciTech Now is
In SciTech Now, host Hari Sreenivasan explores topics such as technology, scientific discovery and innovation.
In this episode of SciTech Now, Science Friday looks at a desert phenomenon in Death Valley; how technology and new voting apps are impacting our journey to the polls; how studying craters left by meteors and asteroids can help us understand what killed the dinosaurs; and examining the microbiome of the human underarm.
Epidemiologists in North Carolina track the evolution and geographic spread of Zika; CNET's Ben Fox Rubin discusses how refugees in Greece are using mobile phones, apps and social media; Science Friday shares insights about the mysterious octopus; and a special place in San Antonio, Texas where teens might not have access to technology and the internet can explore the digital world.
In this episode of SciTech Now, augmented reality's sudden fame and applications; NASA is creating a smart glasses system that can be used by ground operations technicians on Earth and by astronauts in space; mapping the topography of the brain; and scientists in North Carolina are using the Carolina Chickadee as an example of how songbirds can survive climate change.
In this episode of SciTech Now, the first biodesign event in New York City; Caleb Scharf explores the possibility of life on other planets; cyborg rights activist Neil Harbisson talks about the present and future of human augmentation; and a San Antonio youth program brings kids and code together.
In this episode of SciTech Now, solar power at the famous Daytona International Speedway; the physics of ketchup; a proposed tax on carbon, a surprising discovery of over 600 miles of coral reef; and using fire to learn about the declining giant oak population in North Carolina.
In this episode of SciTech Now, healthcare technology in the military has meant fewer deaths; Deborah Estrin teaches us what we can learn about our health through small data; the future of autonomous vehicle technology; and how the logs from a stranded whaling has proven quite valuable to climate scientists today.
Looks like something went completely wrong!
But don't worry - it can happen to the best of us,
- and it just happened to you.
Please try again later or contact us.