- #astroJC update: Journal club's returning soon (once I get the internet connected in my new flat). Tweet me your paper suggestions! 4 years ago
- @Harcel Yes please! 5 years ago
- @Awesome_Ph @thebamf Sorry, sent last tweet from the wrong account! 5 years ago
- @evanocathain @KarenLMasters Sounds like a great idea. I could drag #astrojc out of hiatus for you next Thurs if you want? :) 5 years ago
- @KarenLMasters Sorry for not getting back to you. The week got away from me & Thursday has happened unexpectedly! Will have to postpone 5 years ago
Monthly Archives: October 2011
For the 13th meeting the astronomy twitter journal club discussed Detection of a Dipole in the Handedness of Spiral Galaxies with Redshifts z ~ 0.04 by Michael Longo. There’s a brief introduction to the topic here, and the full transcript … Continue reading
The transcript of the 13th Astronomy Twitter Journal Club meeting is now online at Chirpstory: http://chirpstory.com/dialog_embed/2900 or http://chirpstory.com/li/2900. You can also download the PDF: Tweet transcript archive.
This Thursday (20:10 UK time) astronomy twitter journal club is tackling a paper that may have major implications for cosmology if the results it presents are correct: Detection of a Dipole in the Handedness of Spiral Galaxies with Redshifts z … Continue reading
It was back to science this week for the astronomy twitter journal club, with a discussion of the origin of the steep slope in the stellar initial mass function based on this paper. There’s some background to the topic in … Continue reading
The transcript of the 12th Astronomy Twitter Journal Club meeting is now online at Chirpstory: http://chirpstory.com/dialog_embed/2829 or http://chirpstory.com/li/2829. You can also download the PDF: Tweet transcript archive.
This Thursday (20:10 UK time) come and join the Astronomy Twitter Journal Club in discussing a paper (feels like ages since we did that!) This one in fact, suggested by Marcel Haas: On the Origin of the Salpeter Slope for … Continue reading
This week Astronomy Twitter Journal Club moved away from science topics and onto a more fundamental issue for scientists – the problems with the current career structure for academics, inspired by the report “Careering Out of Control: A Crisis in … Continue reading