- The Universe is expanding an an accelerating pace. How did we discover it? What dow we know about Dark Energy?
- Humans are going to Mars but who gets to go? How do we get more of us to Mars?
- Discover the the ocean's mysterious and seldom-visited "Twilight Zone"
Should we really be talking to aliens? How do we ensure astronauts survive microgravity conditions during long inter-planetary missions? What are some of the Citizen Science projects run by NASA? Find out at the next taste of science where It's All About Space!
Marie Curie is best known for pioneering the field of radioactivity but few understand the obstacles she faced just to enter the laboratory. What if she could tell her story?
- Arachnids are the oldest group of predators on land. Let's dive into their secret world!
- A whistle-stop tour of recent, current, and future work looking at the intersection of diseases and bees.
The human microbiome, large communities of bacteria and other microbes, affects our health significantly. What do we know about this amazing microscopic world that's living within us?
Also, how does a scientist engage with the broader public to share real scientific faces in a world beset by "fake news"?
There will be bio-themed trivia and prices to be won!
Always wanted to know why you don't look like your siblings? Come and share with us some food and drinks at the freewheel Brewing Company for a scientific evening. You will also learn how a wild crowd in a bar can illustrate complex neurodegenerative diseases.
We are concluding our week long taste of science festival with grand finale event. We will have an afternoon full of demonstrations on interaction of biomolecules, dark matter and dark energy, and living fluid mechanisms. And then, a lesson on vaccines!
PianoFight hosts Ashley Libby to discuss gene editing, and Georgia Panagiotakos to discuss the brain and neuron development.
Join taste of science for a night focused on space! Marcia Fiamengo a NASA Ambassador and Virgin Galactic Future Astronaut will speak about the importance of space exploration. Miguel Ramahlo-Santos, an associate professor at UCSF, will explain what he has learned from stem cells to open the possibility of suspended animation.