- You Can See Your Own White Blood Cells Flowing Through Your Eye!
- Community College Students Face a Very Long Road to Graduation – NYTimes.com
- Life Sciences Department Procedure Manual – Google Docs
- 3D-printed cadavers revolutionise anatomical education – CNET
- Were Giant Viruses the First Life on Earth? | Simons Foundation
More Worthwhile Links
- Wayne’s Word (the most interesting biology site on the Web)
- The Bridges Program
- Palomar Arboretum
- Palomar Planetarium
- HAPS: The Human Anatomy & Physiology Society
- From HAPS: up-to-date info on a variety of scientific topics.
- National Association of Biology Teachers
- National Center for Science Education
- 2013-14 Palomar College Academic Calendar
- Mathematics & the Natural and Health Sciences Division
- Palomar College Home
Category Archives: The Latest from the World of Biology
You Can See Your Own White Blood Cells Flowing Through Your Eye!.
Giant viruses, containing unique genes unlike those found in any other life (as well as genes not normally found in viruses, such as those for protein synthesis) are forcing new speculations about very early life on Earth. Were Giant Viruses … Continue reading
Phineas Gage neuroscience case: True story of famous frontal lobe patient is better than textbook accounts.
I’ve passed on the usual stories about Phineas Gage, and how his famous incident changed him into a sociopath. It turns out that how his damage affected his personality is less certain than we thought. Phineas Gage neuroscience case: True … Continue reading
Why do we yawn? The short answer is that we still don’t know for sure, but here’s a pretty good (popular) summary of some current research. The Surprising Science Behind Why and When We Yawn : The New Yorker.
Paralysed woman moves robot with her mind – by Nature Video – YouTube.
So there’s a copepod, normally transparent, whose shell has a gap between two crystalline plates of just the right size to reflect blue light while allowing other frequencies to pass. Thus it shimmers between invisible and iridescent blue. This stunning … Continue reading
Society of Biology Blog.