40 news posts related to Science Communication

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Empowering science communication in the College of the Environment

Amplify panelists

The College of the Environment’s Science Communication Program has been advancing on numerous fronts since spring quarter. Guided by our Strategic Directions and the findings of the Science Communication Task Force, the College has been building support and expanding opportunities for our faculty, staff, and student scientists to share the process and products of their research beyond academia. The College recently hosted a campus-wide and online conversation about the evolving ways that academic scientists can communicate their research on the Internet. 

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Early Americans, North Pacific anoxia and more: this week's College-published research

Weekly Published Research

Each week we share the latest publications coming from the College of the Environment. Last week, six new articles co-authored by members of the College of the Environment were added to the Web of Science database, including how anoxia in the North Pacific relates to tropical trade winds, volcanic crater lakes on Uvea Island, and more. Check them out!

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Cloud shapes, ocean microbes, Uruguayan agroforestry and more: this week's College-published research

Weekly Published Research

Each week we share the latest publications coming from the College of the Environment. Last week, twenty-three new articles co-authored by members of the College of the Environment were added to the Web of Science database, including research on glacial iron, landlocked sea lamprey, Typhoon Fanapi and more. (Unless otherwise noted, the articles link to abstracts only, as registration is required for full-text access.)

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Seattle 2100: Apocalypse or Utopia?

Seattle in the future

A changing climate is sure to alter the world and our region as we know it. Some of those changes are known, some of them unknown. On the heels of the recent National Climate Assessment, Seattle Weekly’s Kelton Sears visited the Climate Impact Group here at the College of the Environment and spoke with Lara Whitely Binder, CIG’s outreach specialist, to find out what’s in store for Seattle’s future. 

Read more at The Seattle Weekly »