Shastri A. Living in the Deep. Natural History Magazine. 2015.
Gasperini M. What is a Genome Anyways?. SciTable guest blog at [Internet]. 2015. Publisher's Version
Hwang J. Google Street View shows that gentrification in Chicago has largely bypassed poor minority neighborhoods, reinforcing urban inequality. Blog of the London School of Economics and Political Science, American Politics and Policy [Internet]. 2014. Publisher's Version
Rehnberg M. Why Save the Sky?. Astrobites [Internet]. 2014. Publisher's Version
Li R. 9/11 Museum Helps Us Remember What We Can Never Forget. Scientific American [Internet]. 2014. Publisher's Version
Gilman C. Food for thought: Could ants be meat-farming. Natural History Magazine. 2014.
Olins H. The Relaunch of an Ocean Workhorse. American Scientist [Internet]. 2014. Publisher's Version
Altosaar J. 7 Science-Backed Numbers to Improve Your Life. Fit Bit Blog [Internet]. 2014. Publisher's Version
Gurel P. Science, a Cause Worth Fightin' For. [Internet]. 2014. Publisher's Version
McDermott A. From Reef to Tank: Harvesting Wild Reef Fish for The Aquarium Trade. Natural History Magazine. 2014.
Hook K. How Gametes Came To Be. Natural History Magazine. 2014.
Bain R. Scaling the Universe: Powers of Ten and the Magic of Scale. Natural History Magazine. 2014.
Ellis K. Sea Change: Marine Revelations: Through a Microscope’s Lens. Natural History Magazine. 2014.
Boronow K. A Tale of Two Lizards: How Behavior Can Buffer Against Climate Change. Harvard Colloquy Magazine [Internet]. 2014;(Spring 2014). Publisher's Version
Yong F. An Analytic Approach to Risk and Intervention. Harvard Colloquy Magazine [Internet]. 2014;(Spring 2014). Publisher's Version
Guitchounts G. The Neuroscience Society. Harvard Colloquy Magazine [Internet]. 2014;(Spring 2014). Publisher's Version
Elmore H. The Story Behind the Story of Life. Harvard Colloquy Magazine [Internet]. 2014;Spring 2014 (Spring 2014). Web PDF
Adams C. The Most Dangerous Mushroom. Slate [Internet]. 2014. Website
Woolsey L. ComSciCon and Magnetic Fields. Solar Flair [Internet]. 2014. WebsiteAbstract
The Sun is surrounded by a network of invisible magnetic forces that help to form dangerous storms in space. However, the Sun appears inactive in the sky, just as a bar magnet sitting on a table seems inert. We can map out the magnetic field around a bar magnet by simply scattering iron filings around it and watch as they line up in a pattern of lines that trace the hidden forces at work. This experiment is easy enough to do at home, but how can we learn about fields on grander scales?
Dunietz J. Quantum Computing Disentangled: A Look behind the D-Wave Buzz. Scientific American Guest Blog [Internet]. 2013. Publisher's Version