Science in Europe is blog : check it out! It attempts to promote best practices in science communication & dissemination within European Research Area. I am trying to highlight innovative actions, dissemination-oriented projects, and to interview interesting people. I hope you will enjoy it!
Do not hesitate to contact me, or to ask to collaborate to the blog/ weblist, I am pretty open-minded. I am Gilles Grenot, you can find me on twitter as well @ggrenot or directly @scienceInEurope
I had very mixed emotions about the Space Shuttle program ending, so I made a little sketch/montage to capture them. I was inspired by Lykke Li's "Sadness is a Blessing," (and the final image from Life magazine) which seemed to fit perfectly.
Anyway, we’re back. Nadir informed me that he will not be able to comic tomorrow, so I scrambled some stuff around. Here’s a comic from the vault (look at me without my glasses!) for today. It’s an old favorite of mine, and based on a true story.
In Raleigh, NC! And ScienceOnline2012 starts in just a few hours. Yeah. During my trip here from Copenhagen, yesterday I was in many ways confronted with one of the topics which will most definitely be mentioned in today’s talks – blogs.
CrowdoMeter is a web service that displays tweets linking to scientific articles, and adds semantic information to these tweets. These tweets are not retrieved in real-time, but rather a test set generated by altmetric.com.
We want people to consider, question and debate the key issues in science and society, and so each year we offer over £3 million to support projects that encourage people of all ages and from all walks of life to be informed, inspired and involved.
We're all suffering from the same condition: information overload and filter failure. Yet some people seem to manage the torrent of information more efficiently and effortlessly than others. What's their secret?