Electrons do the Lindy Hop — Dance Your PhD’s 2018 winner mixes superconductivity and swing dancing Canadian grad student Pramodh Yapa wrote, choreographed, and shot video in 6 weeks.
Pramodh Senarath Yapa is the winner of the 2018 Dance Your PhD contest, which challenges scientists around the world to explain their research through a jargon-free medium: dance. The prize is.
Nancy Scherich is the Winner of the 2017 Dance your PhD November 22, 2017 CSEP is excited to congratulate Nancy Scherich on her latest (and perhaps greatest) success of being selected as the winner of this year's 'Dance Your PhD', an annual Science and AAAS contest that challenges PhD students to communicate their research in dance moves.Dance Your Ph.D. is an annual contest which challenges scientists to interpret their PhD research as dance. The contest was started in 2008 by science journalist John Bohannon, under the auspices of continuing sponsors Science Magazine and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. The winners are chosen by an expert panel of scientists and artists.Science and interpretive dance met once again this year, as PhD students around the world took to the stage to bring their research to vivid life in the annual Dance Your PhD contest.
But Nancy Scherich — UCSB graduate student, mathematician extraordinaire, and this year’s winner of Science magazine’s worldwide Dance Your PhD competition — might change my digit-ditching ways. Having grown up studying music, dance, and the whole arts shebang, Scherich came to a crossroads when deciding what to pursue and ultimately chose math. Some years later, with a fully cemented.Read More
You must have a Ph.D., or be working on one as a Ph.D. student. Your Ph.D. must be in a science-related field; You must be part of the dance; You must over the age of eighteen (18) years as of January 1, 2017; The Contest is void where prohibited. Any style of dance is welcome as long as you, the Ph.D. researcher, are part of the dance. How to.Read More
The first winner was Brian Stewart, a doctoral student of archaeology at Oxford University in the UK. You can see his winning dance. Dances from the Dance Your PhD contest can also be viewed online: pre-2015 dances on Vimeo and more recent dances on YouTube. If you fancy having a go, you don’t need any dance experience or qualifications; there are tips available to help you. And if you do.Read More
Dance your PhD. October 31, 2012 Today on the physics buzz podcast we talk with Diana Davis, winner of the Dance Your PhD contest in the physics division. Check out Davis' winning entry on our blog, then listen to Davis address misconceptions about math research, and the shape of our universe. Subscribe. Subscribe to Podcasts Subscribe via iTunes. Podcasts by Topic. Chaos (57) Compression.Read More
The first ever winner of ITV's new TV show Dance, Dance, Dance has been crowned in tonight's results. ITV's new TV show Dance, Dance, Dance concluded this evening with its final show.Read More
This is the 12th year of Dance Your Ph.D. hosted by Science, where the best videos get awarded that accomplish in communicating science through arts and creativity. The contest covered four broad categories: biology, chemistry, physics, and social science. The overall winner of the contest was neuroscientist Antoine Groneberg from Portugal with her video about zebrafish brain development.Read More
Essentially, it’s exactly how it sounds- you have a couple of minutes to display the whole of your thesis and forethought behind your PhD in dance. From choreographed balletic pieces to modern dance histrionics, how you perform is up to you, the only rules that exist are that your PhD is in a science related field and that you upload your video to Vimeo (they’re a sponsor).Read More
Dr Cedric Kai Wei Tan Research Staff. I joined WildCRU in 2014 after completing my first postdoctoral research position and DPhil in Zoology at the Edward Grey Institute of Ornithology, University of Oxford. Prior to my postgraduate studies, I did my B.Sc. in Life Sciences at the National University of Singapore. My DPhil thesis focused on understanding the role of relatedness in the sexual.Read More
Game Doctor is an award-winning company devoted to communicating science through accessible and relevant digital media. Our team is comprised of scientists, developers and artists and therefore we strive to ensure accuracy in all of our digital games and products. Current and well-cited scientific research is used for the design of games. All of our products are also reviewed by senior.Read More
An Indian scientist who danced in mid-air to explain her research on tornadoes, has won the top prize in the 2014 Dance Your PhD contest. The study is the PhD research of Uma Nagendra at the.Read More