#NSWASCIENCEWIRE

Recent work by our members

#nswasciencewire highlights the published writing of NSWA members each month. Would you like to see your writing featured? Please suggest an item online or send a link or PDF file to Chris Tachibana at sciencewire@nwscience.org. The NSWA Board of Directors determines what material to present. We look forward to highlighting your work.

Rickey: Beyond Genomics

Genomics + proteomics, Tom Rickey writes, equals more power for characterizing the many alterations in genes and proteins in cancerous cells. Tom (@trickeyPNNL) describes a collaboration between Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and Johns Hopkins University to...

Yan: The Global Gut

In the New Yorker, Wudan Yan has a piece about travel—not of people but of our intestinal bacteria. Wudan profiles biologists following microbes around Fiji and reports surprising findings about the genes bacteria http://www.laviagraes.com/tipos-de-viagra-naturales...

Watts: A Not-So-Steady Stream

Polar bears and frogs aren’t the only ones affected by climate change. Andrea Watts, in the U.S. Forest Service Science Findings, writes about how alterations in precipitation affect Pacific Northwest streams. Andrea notes that much of our water supply originates in...

Roach: What’s Up at MSFTR

John Roach is churning out great pieces for Microsoft Research these days. Follow @MSFTResearch and @byjohnroach to read about protecting our data in the cloud while keeping it accessible—if we permit—for research or other worthy uses. John also wrote recently about...

Kohm and Doermann: Conservation Becomes Anthropocene

Kathryn Kohm and Lindsey Doermann, http://www.laviagraes.com/para-que-sirve-la-viagra who brought us the award-winning Conservation magazine, are now on the launch team of Anthropocene. Story topics in the new digital and print periodical from @futureearth include...