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In which our columnist attempts to replicate his earlier experiment in procreation.
NIH-funded training programs are helping NIH-trained scientists learn how to not do NIH-funded research.
Our columnist offers advice on presenting your work to the most difficult audience there is: children.
To be a proper scientist, is it necessary to conform to the standard template?
Many scientists worry that if they dress well, they'll be sending a message that appearances matter more than substance.
There's a lot we can learn from science fair projects that we can then apply to our own research.
Before we even know what the different science disciplines truly involve, we're expected to choose a field we'll pursue for the rest of our lives.
As Johns Hopkins University floats a plan to limit the number of grad students and raise their salaries, our columnist envisions an overly adjunctified world.
Running out of shopping days? Consider these science-related gifts for the budding little principal investigator on your holiday gift list.
Being a postdoc, says our Experimental Error columnist, has advantages and disadvantages.
We scientists need to get out there and sell, sell, sell, even though salesmanship isn't in our marshmallows.
Adam's old grad school lab appears to have fallen victim to the same budget cuts that are killing science around the country.
The hardest part of interdisciplinary collaborations is collaborating in an interdisciplinary way.
Is it really possible to be a student of all sciences? No, it isn't.
In his mid-30s prime, our columnist discusses the common traits of younger and older scientists.
In science, sometimes, mistakes are not merely good, they're extraordinary.
Our columnist offers tips and strategies to help you, dear reader, walk out of any exhibit hall loaded down with free corporate goods.
Our sexy columnist ponders the importance of sexiness in science.
Our columnist continues to explore the craggy, often arbitrarily boldface landscape of the scientific resume.
Charged with perusing applications for an open scientist job, our columnist lowers his standards.