Your favorite web dev podcasts join forces for a super collab that’ll knock you frontend off! Amelia joins Chris Coyier and Dave Rupert from ShopTalk Show while Divya teams up with Wes Box & Scott Tolinski from Syntax. Let the FEUDing begin!
Johnny "Ringo" McDonagh is important. An innovator and a musician who always improves the sound whenever he plays. There is no rush during his chat with Eoin. As he opens up about his native Galway and the musicians he has played with, we realise we are in a way listening to a social history of more than half a century. Eoin and Adam, who records and mixes the conversations, are grateful for the support and the donations to the paypal account which allow this series keep going. Enjoy Ringo!!
We talk about all things STRANGE in this episode brought to by the members of Kern - Brendan McCreanor, Barry Kieran and Dylan Pearse along with support from An Táin Arts Centre. Our willing guests who get a grilling this time are Director of An Táin Arts Centre, Paul Hayes and world renowned Louth fiddler & singer Zoe Conway!
Lewis Dartnell at The Interval: From the cultivation of the first crops to the founding of modern states, the human story is the story of environmental forces, from plate tectonics and climate change, to atmospheric circulation and ocean currents.
Professor Lewis Dartnell will dive into the planet’s deep past, where history becomes science, to explore a web of connections that underwrites our modern world, and that can help us face the challenges of the future.
Lewis Dartnell is a Professor of Science Communication at the University of Westminster. Before that, he completed his biology degree at the University of Oxford and his PhD at UCL, and then worked as the UK Space Agency research fellow at the University of Leicester, studying astrobiology and searching for signs of life on Mars. He has won several awards for his science writing and contributes to the Guardian, The Times, and New Scientist. He is also the author of three books. He lives in London, UK.
Our guest on this episode of the Tunes From Doolin Podcast is Hugh Healy, concertina player from Corofin, Co. Clare. Hugh just released his first solo album called “ceolaire” and we talk about his concertina journey, different aspects of his playing, the making of his new CD and the importance of listening.
In this episode Libreria welcomes Brazilian writer and editor Emilio Fraia and translator Zoe Perry.
Emilio has been selected by Granta magazine as one of the best Brazilian writers of his generation, and is the first Brazilian writer to be translated into English for the New Yorker magazine.
Zoe Perry’s translation of Emilio’s Sevastopol has been published by Lolli Editions. Zoe’s translations of contemporary Portuguese-language writers have appeared in The New Yorker, Granta and Words Without Borders.
Why do 75 billion bees get stopped in the dusty California desert every spring, and why does every single cacao plant that gets shipped around the world have to pass through one town in England? What are sentinel plots, and how are they protecting our wheat supply?
A compelling case can be made that we are in the early stages of another tech and economic boom in the next 30 years that will help solve our era’s biggest challenges like climate change, and lead to a societal transformation that will be understood as civilizational change by the year 02100.
Peter Leyden has built the case for this extremely positive yet plausible scenario of the period from 02020 to 02050 as a sequel to the Wired cover story and book he co-authored with Long Now cofounder Peter Schwartz 25 years ago called The Long Boom: The Future History of the World 1980 to 2020.
His latest project, The Transformation, is an optimistic analysis on what lies ahead, based on deep interviews with 25 world-class experts looking at new technologies and long-term trends that are largely positive, and could come together in surprisingly synergistic ways.
In this episode, Surma and Jake chat about:
HTTP 203 on memory debugging → Box-sizing → IE5.5 box model → Tim Perry’s article → IE double margin bug → IE duplicate characters bug → Dave Rupert’s article → PROXX → Weird emails from browser testing services →
Tam O’Shaughnessy and Sally Ride, the first American woman to fly in space — in 1983, aboard the space shuttle Challenger — shared a passion for getting girls involved in STEM. It led them to co-found Sally Ride Science, a company focused on equity and inclusion in science education.
There was much more to O’Shaughnessy and Ride’s relationship, however. They met as kids in the early 1960s and developed an instant connection. Years later, they fell in love.
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