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
  • Seabird Feathers Reveal Less-Resilient Ocean
    By analyzing 130 years of seabird feathers, researchers determined that food webs are losing complexity in the Pacific—meaning less-resilient ecosystems. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on
  • Beetle Liberation Due to Regurgitation
    The bombardier beetle can spray its hot brew of toxic chemicals even after bring swallowed, to force a predator into vomiting it back out. -- Read more on
  • Old Trees Are Ecosystem Gold
    David Lindenmayer of the Australian National University College of Science in Canberra says that older trees play outsize roles in maintaining landscapes and ecosystems. -- Read more on
  • Boat Noise Means Fish Can't Learn Their Lessons
    Damselfish had trouble learning to avoid predators, when that lesson was accompanied by a soundtrack of buzzing boat engines. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on
  • Woodpeckers Drum to Their Own Tunes
    The length and spacing of woodpecker drum rolls varies enough to tell woodpeckers apart—which could be useful to conservation biologists. 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.