News from the Geoblogosphere
New from Snet: Lithologs
, a new tool to create lithological/sedimentological logs online..
Tuesday, 10 December 2013
Many thanks to everyone who played pin-the-skull-on-the-carnivore. The answers are down at the bottom of this post, so if you’ve just arrived here and want to take the challenge, go here before you scroll down. To fill up some space, let me point out how crazy variable the skulls of black bears, Ursus americanus, are.
Q: I’ve heard that Florida’s soils are pretty much all sand. Is that true? If so, how can sand be soil? A: Many folks have the impression that Florida and
"¿Qué hacía allí? ¿Quién lo puso? Qué más da, el caso es que cuando el primer ictiostega salió a dar su primer paseo, allí había un zapato". Esta disparatada ucronía es el detonante de Cuando [...]
There was a kerfuffle in the commentariat on this Ask a Manager post regarding unpaid interns.
In environmental consulting (in my experience), interns do Real Work for Real Pay (i.e. not minimum wage). We can [...]
AZGS is at the Fall Meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco this week, showcasing our work in a number of areas, but especially the NSF-funded EarthCube and DOE-funded National Geothermal [...]
As an update to something I blogged about last year, I thought I'd look at the final version of the IPCC AR5 WG1 report to see how Japanese scientists fare. It's important to not take this too seriously, as [...]
James doesn't actually like sushi, so I have to go alone. The kaitenzushi (plates of sushi goes around on a conveyor belt) near Kamakura is quite good, so was the obvious choice for my probably last