Group 1 Adam, Alyssa, and Joe
Group 2 Anisha and Ally
Group 3 Kayla, Allie, and Rachel
Group 4 David and Robin
Group 5 Shannon, Natalie, and Danny
Group 6 Allie and Trey
Group 7 Emily and Sabrina
Group 8


Book Marks


Scientific American Podcast: 60-Second Science
  • Bird's Song Staying Power Implies Culture
    Certain motifs in swamp sparrow songs can last hundreds, even thousands of years—evidence of a cultural tradition in the birds. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on
  • Alaskan Beluga Whales Ace Hearing Exam
    Researchers tested the hearing of beluga whales in an Alaskan bay and found that they seem to have suffered little hearing loss due to ocean noise. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on
  • Fat-Carb Combo Is a Potent One-Two Punch
    Foods high in both carbs and fats tickle the brain’s reward circuits more so than snacks that showcase just one or the other. Karen Hopkin reports.  -- Read more on
  • Jupiter Crackles with Polar Lightning
    Juno spacecraft data suggest lightning on Jupiter is much more common than we thought—but it congregates near the poles, not the equator as on Earth. Christopher Intagliata reports.  -- Read more on
  • Coral Reefs Keep Costly Waves at Bay
    A new analysis found the flood protection benefits of coral reefs save the global economy $4 billion dollars a year. Christopher Intagliata reports.  -- Read more on

Science Times
  • Crowing of a Red Junglefowl
    The crowing of a red junglefowl, ancestor to farm chickens, is shorter.
  • Is Natural Gas Better?
    Natural gas seems to be better for the environment than coal because of its reduced carbon emissions, but environmentalists say it may not be better after all.
  • Climate-Friendly Nuclear Energy
    Nuclear energy could help stem climate change, but economic conditions aren’t favorable for many existing nuclear power plants.
  • One-Legged Cycling
    Can exercise change our DNA?
  • Farewell
    A final word, in alphabetical order, to bid farewell to the Science Times podcast.