The new BlueSci blog network is now live! We are excited to present 5 new blogs.
The BlueSci blog network hosts talented writers who are experts in their fields. The aim of the network is to broaden and deepen BlueSci’s coverage of scientific research whilst bringing you exciting, cutting-edge and accessible science.
Before I present the blogs, I would especially like to thank James Stevens, BlueSci’s Webmaster. This project could not have happened without his efforts and he deserves all the kudos for doing a fantastic job in setting up the blogs.
And now for the blogs and bloggers:
Science News, group blog by Chris Creese and Beth Jones
Look out for Chris and Beth as they deliver “reporting and commentary on the latest and greatest discoveries in science”. Chris is a writer and radio host while Beth works at the Public Library of Science.
Neuroscience Blog, by Helene Gautier and Joy Thompson
“Give commentary on the advances in neuroscience that excite and inspire us”. That is what Helene and Joy aim to do. Helene is a post doc at Cambridge, interested in how cells communicate with each other. Joy is a first year PhD at Trinity College, studying how physics guides the wiring of the developing brain.
Debut post: Of nerves and brains
Physics Blog, by Lorenzo Orfali
Lorenzo aims to deliver cutting edge physics and “write about the wonderful things that go on behind the doors of the Cavendish Laboratory”. Lorenzo is an undergraduate reading Physics at Selwyn College, Cambridge.
Debut post: Why?
Science Policy Blog, by James Haynard
James will be “exploring why it matters, how it works, and what’s going on”. This blog features a mix of interviews as well as current affairs in science policy. James is a History and Philosophy of Science MSci student who previously studied Biological Natural Sciences.
Debut post: Why write about science policy?
Zoology Blog, group blog by Kirsty MacLeod, Max Gray and David Williams
Kirsty, Max and David give you “weekly snippets of animal goodness, with a dose of conservation and evolutionary science for good measure”. Kirsty is a final year PhD student studying how meerkats cooperate to raise offspring. Max is a marine biologist studying the behaviour of fish on tropical reefs. David is a PhD student interested in conservation.
Debut post: Lesson Number One: Don’t trust a drongo
It has taken us several months to assemble our new bloggers and we think it was well worth it – and hope you will too.
Keep coming back to see what these wonderful writers have prepared for you each day.