2,985 results found
  1. October 2015

    Episode 24: October 2015

    In this episode we hear about Parkinson's Disease, depression, chickenpox, bats, beetles, and how small prey can escape larger predators.
  2. Episode 41: September 2017

    In this episode we hear about biomarkers for epilepsy, how fish can recognise faces, insect anti-anti aphrodisiacs, and why striving for novelty may hinder the progress of science.
    1. Evolutionary Biology
    Paleontology

    Paleontology: A Collection of Articles

    Curated by Ian Baldwin et al.
    eLife has published papers on topics as diverse as paleoproteomics, ancient insects and the discovery of a new hominin species.
  3. The Author's Story

    The Author's Story: A Series of Interviews

    Curated by Emma Pewsey
    eLife authors answer questions about their life and work.
  4. Working Lives: A Series of Interviews

    Curated by Emma Pewsey
    People with a PhD in the life sciences answer questions about their life and work.
  5. Peer Review

    Curated by Peter Rodgers
    A series of articles exploring how journals, funding agencies and universities review papers, grant applications and people.
  6. February 2016

    Episode 27: February 2016

    In this episode we hear about midnight snacking, X-ray imaging of fossils, hummingbirds, monkeys gambling and axolotls regenerating.
  7. November 2013

    Episode 6: November 2013

    In this episode we hear about using electrons for protein crystallography, a receptor for carbon dioxide, arthritis, how the brain responds to a missing hand, and the best shape for whiskers.
    1. Ecology
    2. Evolutionary Biology
    The Natural History of Model Organisms

    The Natural History of Model Organisms

    Curated by Ian Baldwin
    Essays on ten model organisms, from Arabidopsis thaliana to the zebrafish.
  8. Parents and children work together to build a tower of blocks that feature images representing work and family activities that a scientist may take part in

    Scientist and Parent

    Curated by Emma Pewsey et al.
    A research career and family life are not incompatible.

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