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ABOUT THE FQXi PODCAST

The FQXi podcast brings you the latest ideas in foundational physics and cosmology—and includes interviews with our members and other leading scientists. It's hosted by Zeeya Merali and Brendan Foster. You can contact us at podcast@fqxi.org, and follow us on twitter: @FQXi. The podcast is produced by Zeeya, and music is provided by Baltimore-based Diefenbaker.
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PODCAST
December 11, 2017

Complete Podcast
 
The FQXi June 30, 2012 Podcast features:
  • Knots in Space
  • Predicting the End of Civilization
  • The Quantum Fuel of Time Travel
INFO: MP3 file / 35 minutes / 60 MB
DOWNLOAD (right-click Windows, control-click Mac)
LISTEN:
DISCUSS in the FQXi Community Forum
Bookmark and Share
Featured video in this podcast:
Individual Stories
Knots in Space
Hiranya Peiris and Stephen Feeney talk about WMAP's Gruber Prize win and their quest for cosmic "textures" (extended interview).
INFO: MP3 file / 24 minutes / 58 MB
DOWNLOAD (right-click Windows, control-click Mac)
LISTEN:
Predicting the End of Civilization
Geoffrey West on complexity theory, the underlying laws that govern the lifetimes of animals and cities, and the end of socio-economic time.
INFO: MP3 file / 11 minutes / 26 MB
DOWNLOAD (right-click Windows, control-click Mac)
LISTEN:
RELATED LINKS:
The Quantum Fuel of Time Travel
Ken Olum calculates whether traveling back in time could ever be possible.
INFO: MP3 file / 5 minutes / 12 MB
DOWNLOAD (right-click Windows, control-click Mac)
LISTEN:
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Recent Comments


Thank you for listening tear drop. I think you're absolutely right in both those cases, the segments would have been better if we heard from those with opposing viewpoints. And ideally it would be good to have them on at the same time thrashing it out.

I will definitely try and include more people in the future.


Just discovered the podcast, I liek it very mcuh but I have one suggetsion for improvement.

When one has a topic where there is not clear agreement why not get the other side on the shwo at the same time, this should illuminate the issues more?

For example, you had an episode on testing quantum gravity witha table top experiment yet you pointed out at the end fo the relevant interview that others (eg at BAckreaction blog) doubted it would work. Why not have them on at the same...


This is a discussion of the FQXi Podcast from June 30, 2012

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