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The Internet and ubiquitous video are changing how science is done.
Our Experimental Error columnist asks, "Who are the people in your fume hood?"
Our labs are science-based mini-societies -- so why do we run them in the same arbitrary and bureaucratic way as the rest of the world?
His daughter still in the embryonic stage, our columnist wonders whether it's too early to steer her toward a career in science.
Video technology has the potential to dramatically improve the dissemination of lab protocols and techniques.
For all the naïve and gullible graduate students out there, here is a handy guide to what those speakers are really saying.
Why do we require scientists to write badly?
Shouldn't scientists blow more things up? Introducing the first humor column about being, and becoming, a scientist.
"I have no doubt that I would have more published papers if I didn't have my family, but I wouldn't be as happy as I am now, by any stretch." --Barbara Shinn-Cunningham, Boston University
Identifying and addressing self-confidence issues can help early-career scientists make swifter progress.
"You have to think long and hard about what you need--not just what you want, but what you cannot do without."
In addition to providing a platform for discourses, the Resability Forum will soon set up an administrative and organizational service for the realization of personal study and research projects.
Although the vast majority of universities surveyed by the Max Planck Institute stated that they would try to support dual-career scientists, the issue is still delicate.
Before you pick up that next thriller novel, remember that scientists are not exactly as they are often portrayed.
Work-related stress is an insidious health hazard, especially for workers who, like scientists, take their work very seriously.
Blending a passion for the arts into a scientific career can greatly enrich both experiences.
Working longer hours doesn't necessarily mean getting more done.
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