We’re thrilled to welcome expedition 64’s flight engineer to Talkin’
Category: Talkin’ Science
On this Talkin’ Science – Australia will have it’s own
Dr Graham Walker loves his job and he loves teaching
We’re following three pretty big stories this week on Talkin’
Dr Brad’s back for another installment of Talkin’ Science. On this episode, we dive into a new study hinting at where Mars’ water went and Oumuamua – the intergalactic visitor – may actually be a shard of a planetoid… plus astronomers think seven of these visitors visit us every year…
Dr Luke Daly at the University of Glasgow led a recovery team to a very rare and precious carbonaceous chondrite meteorite. The Global Fireball Oversatory managed to guide the team to a radius of 400 meters to allow for a very fast recovery – maintaining the purity of the specimen.
Deadly Science was founded by Corey Tutt, the 2020 NSW Young Person of the Year, to meet the demand for STEM resources in remote Australian schools – and to show First Nations children that they too can be part of STEM.
Dr Adam Stevens beams in to discuss new research pointing to bigger galaxies gobbling up the star forming gas in their neighbouring smaller galaxies…
Win a free trip to the moon… you’ll just need to convince a Japanese billionaire you’re worth it. A newly discovered exo planet could help us understand life and we may finally understand the moon beam excited by solar photons which was first discovered in 90’s.
PhD student Marcus Lower beams in to Trekzone to chat about the mega Neutron Stars called Magnetars on this Talkin’ Science Interview.
What a show this week, Dr Brad and Matt dive into black holes, a lot of black holes. Not only is one seemingly responsible for shredding a star but scientists believe they’ve found a nest of small ones.
Perseverance Lands as Astronomers Redefine the First Discovered Black Hole : Trekzone’s Talkin’ Science
Perseverance lands and begins it’s mission to explore the red planet. The European Space Agency is on the hunt for new astronauts, eleven years since it’s last search. And the first black hole ever discovered is bigger than thought, thanks to Aussie astronomers.
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