This post is a bit of a cop out. I hadn’t planned anything because I was going to re-spruik my most recent effort at the Scientific American.
This time I wrote about the role a bacteria, nematodes and insects play in glowing war wounds. You can find the post here and of course my previous post is still here. Both can still be shared using the not-so-fancy share buttons at the bottom.
Once again thanks to BoraZ (@BoraZ for twitterers) for inviting me to contribute.
Sometimes one site is not enough. The Scientific American invited me to submit a blog post to be published on their Guest Blog. I have written on the topic before but I treat a little more seriously here and in a bit more depth. If you want to check it out you can follow the link here. Be sure to hit the share buttons at the bottom, for every click I will rescue one adorable puppy.
First two clicks saved Micky (L) and Frankie (R). Do your part.
One possible way for me to finish my PhD, is to publish three first author articles. So unless I’ve grossly misunderstood the context; I present to you my second DOTW! guest article.
My second greatest fear in life is being mediocre. What’s my greatest fear you ask? Getting a job and leaving the life of study. I want to achieve something before I’m put in a wooden box and forgotten about. So the fact that I haven’t yet cured cancer or even saved anybody’s life leads me to ask, what scientific reason could there be for my lack of world domination?
Like a lot of great thinkers, I instinctively took umbrage at my cat.
Cat me if you can: It
Our first guest post of the blog. Matthew Higgins is doing a PhD in the same building as James and I, after going through undergrad and honours with us. He works on a particular protein involved in breast cancer that may be souped-up to make super cancer or something: it’s immunology, what do I care? He also often comments around these pages under the guise of “lumpage” (Yes, now I’ve revealed your secret identity!). He lives on The Ranch Dressing. Maybe you should read that.
"About the author: Matthew is devilishly handsome, but spoken for. Thanks for asking." (Photo taken by Thomas Tu)
I love House, the T.V show. It’s great. A fine example of scientific reasoning and deduction condensed in to an improbably short 42 minutes. Oh sure, never in the history of mankind has a medical team been so capable that are so diversely and broadly skilled that they can single-handedly perform every medical and scientific test themselves. But don’t let that stop you from enjoying the show. At the end of the day the cast is just as attractive and amiable, and the patient who just seems to go from moral dilemma to medical dilemma repeatedly generally lives. We all go home happy right?