If you happen to be in the Princeton, NJ, area tomorrow evening come out to hear Princeton astrophysicist Jeremiah Ostriker discuss his new book HEART OF DARKNESS: Unraveling the Mysteries of the Invisible Universe with science writer Michael Lemonick tomorrow evening, March 27, at 6:00 PM at Labyrinth Books.
Princeton astrophysicist Jeremiah Ostriker to discuss HEART OF DARKNESS: Unraveling the Mysteries of the Invisible Universe tomorrow evening at Labyrinth Books in Princeton at 6:00 PM
NASA’s Donald Yeomans and NEAR-EARTH OBJECTS at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science this Wednesday
If you happen to be in the Denver area this week come out to see NASA’s Donald K. Yeomans discuss his timely new book NEAR-EARTH OBJECTS: Finding Them Before They Find Us at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science this Wednesday, March 27 at 7:00 PM.
Our video series on the HOW CLIMATE WORKS symposium held at Princeton University this past fall concludes with the Q&A session following the final talk of the day. We hope you have enjoyed your symposium vidoes. For furthur reading, check out our Princeton Primers in Climate series.
If you happen to be in the Seattle area tonight, please come out to see NASA scientist Donald Yeomans discuss his fascinating job–asteroid hunter–and his new book NEAR-EARTH OBJECTS: Finding Them Before They Find Us at 7:30 PM at Town Hall Seattle. Hope you can make it out!
Stanford finance prof Anat Admati discusses her new book, with Martin Hellwig, THE BANKERS’ NEW CLOTHES
Stanford finance and economics professor Anat Admati discusses her new book, with Martin Hellwig, THE BANKERS’ NEW CLOTHES: What’s Wrong with Banking and What to Do about It, out in March, with the Stanford Graduate School of Business.
Follow Professor Admati on her popular Twitter feed @anatadmati
Part 8 from the How Climate Works symposium brings us Andrew Ingersoll of the California Institute of Technology on planetary climates. This fall we will be publishing his book of the same toipc PLANETARY CLIMATES.
Continuing with our series on talks from Princeton’s HOW CLIMATE WORKS symposium, here we see Princeton University geoscience professor Michael Bender discussing Paleoclimate. His new book PALEOCLIMATE will be availble July 2013.
Renowned University of Chicago geophysicist David Archer discussed the Global Carbon Cycle. We published the book of the same name, THE GLOBAL CARBON CYCLE, in the Fall of 2010.
For those following our HOW CLIMATE WORKS symposium videos, our latest addition is the morning’s Questions & Answers session.
Part 2 from the HOW CLIMATE WORKS symposium here at Princeton University features David Schimel, a senior reserach scientist at the Jet Propulsion Lab in Pasadena. He discussed his forthcoming Princeton University Press book CLIMATE AND ECOSYSTEMS, due out in June 2013 in our series Princeton Primers in Climate. In 2007, David was a corecipient of the Nobel peace Prize for his work on the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s first report on the global cabron cycle.
Check out his talk below.
HOW CLIMATE WORKS symposium, co-sponsored by Princeton University Press and the Princeton Environmental Institute
On October 12, 2012, Princeton University Press and the Princeton Environmental Institute hosted a day-long symposium titled HOW CLIMATE WORKS. The symposium was held in conjunction with the publication of our latest titles in the well-received Princeton Primers in Climate series.
In this first of ten segments to be posted here the symposium speakers discussed their contributions to the Princeton Primers in Climate series. The introduction remarks were given by Princeton University Press biological sciences editor Alison Kalett and Princeton professor Geoffrey Vallis, author of CLIMATE AND THE OCEANS.