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I am a graduate physics student from Windsor, Ontario, Canada. I obtained my Bachelor of Science in Physics from the University of Windsor in Spring 2015, and am currently living in Toronto where I am starting my graduate studies at York University. I am a passionate Let's Talk Science Volunteer, and in my spare time I like to cook, make greeting cards, and post on my science blog.

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I completed my M.Sc. in Biology and am currently working. My research is in environmental science and is a combination of science and law.

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Researchers have mapped the brain cell branches and connections in a piece of mouse brain tissue smaller than a dust mite. They gained some insights about how the cells talk to each other. Shows why neuroscience is so incredibly complicated.

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Melissa is a Let's Talk Science volunteer and graduate student at York University who spent the summer of 2015 doing research at CERN

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Hosts of Veritasium and Smarter Every Day conduct the same experiment on opposite sides of the globe to prove the Coriolis Effect is real. Synch with northern hemisphere video http://www.explorecuriocity.org/Content.aspx?contentid=3754 for best effect.

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Hosts of Veritasium and Smarter Every Day conduct the same experiment on opposite sides of the globe to prove the Coriolis Effect is real. Synch with southern hemisphere video http://www.explorecuriocity.org/Content.aspx?contentid=3755 for best effect.

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Farmers produce close to a million metric tons of tomatoes in Canada every year. Scientists find better ways to grow them in the field or greenhouse and explore whether tomatoes could have applications in the prevention of cancer and other diseases.

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Radiocarbon dating is the most common method for determining the age of organic materials found at archaeological sites.

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The advances made so far pale in comparison to the long-term potential of truly intelligent machines.

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