273 results found
  1. Working with Bio-protocol to publish peer-reviewed protocols

    Recognising the need for greater reproducibility in scientific research, Bio-protocol enables authors to publish their step-by-step methods.
  2. Episode 42: eLife at five

    In this special episode, we hear about photosynthesis, forensics, peer review, and the past, present and future of eLife.
  3. Peer Review

    Curated by Peter Rodgers
    A series of articles exploring how journals, funding agencies and universities review papers, grant applications and people.
  4. Supplementary data

    We discuss our thoughts on supplementary data and how eLife is looking to solve some of the current data challenges in publishing.
  5. Episode 38: May 2017

    In this episode we hear about biofilms in bacteria, drug production, gender bias in peer review, nematode worms and how synchronising brain waves can boost memory.
  6. February 2017

    Episode 36: February 2017

    In this episode we hear about epilepsy, the sushi-belt model of transport in neurons, a mother in ancient Troy, the Amazon rainforest and bias in scientific reporting.
  7. Episode 46: March 2018

    In this episode we hear about autism, insulin resistance, Sci-Hub, coping with low levels of oxygen, and how the brain responds to blindness.
  8. June 2013

    Episode 1: June 2013

    In the first eLife podcast we hear about the origins of multicellularity, the Irish potato famine, hepatitis viruses, how fog affects the behaviour of car drivers, and the evolution of chromatin.
  9. 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.
  10. Episode 37: March 2017

    In this episode we hear about helping people with paralysis to communicate, how exposing mice to nicotine can affect their sons, scaffold-building parasites, the origins of handedness and plain-language summaries of research.

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