Meanwhile in the land of scientometrics, a new scientific report concludes that there are too many scientific reports for scientists to keep track of. As you can tell, this episode of the podcast gets just a tad meta. Show notes can be found on our website at http://synapsescience.com
Do you have any questions, comments, and/or corrections? Tweet at us @synapsepod or email us at synapsepod[at]gmail[dot]com.
More research! More undergraduates! More guests! In this episode of the Synapse Science podcast, I sit down and talk with two amazing undergraduate researchers about the work they do in the fields of diagnostic technology and autism, respectively.
Krittika D'Silva is an undergraduate studying Bioengineering and Computer Engineering at the University of Washington. Her research involves developing a diagnostic tool for serious diseases using accessible means, such as smart phone technology. Read more about some of her research here: www.washington.edu/undergradresear…rittika-dsilva/. You can also visit her website: students.washington.edu/kdsilva
Heena Panjwani is a undergraduate senior studying Psychology and Physiology at the University of Washington. In the past three years, she has been involved in autism research both on campus and now at the Seattle Children's Institute. Her current role in research involves processing EEG information as part of a transnational, collaborative study on autism and its unusually high occurrence in females.
To find out more about the URL program and the Undergraduate Research Program, check out their website: www.washington.edu/undergradresearch/
Do you know someone (yourself included) who is involved in cool research and who you would like to hear on the podcast? Do you have any questions, comments, and/or corrections? Tweet at us @synapsepod or email us at synapsepod[at]gmail[dot]com.
Intro/outro music: "Mining by Moonlight" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 (creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/)