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Best Theorem podcasts we could find (updated June 2020)
Best Theorem podcasts we could find
Updated June 2020
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The award-winning Curiosity Daily podcast from Curiosity.com will help you get smarter about the world around you — every day. In less than 10 minutes, you’ll get a unique mix of research-based life hacks, the latest science and technology news, and more. Discovery's Cody Gough and Ashley Hamer will help you learn about your mind and body, outer space and the depths of the sea, and how history shaped the world into what it is today.
 
Director Terry Gilliam (Monty Python and the Holy Grail, Brazil) discusses his latest film. The Zero Theorem sees a reclusive computer genius who’s work on a mysterious project aimed at discovering the purpose of existence – or the lack thereof – is continuously interrupted by Management. Hosted by Chris Hewitt at the Apple Store, Regent Street in London.
 
Fantasy freaks and geeks, this is the podcast for you. Marcas Grant and Michael Fabiano provide detailed fantasy football analysis combining in-depth stats and film study to help you win your league and earn bragging rights over your friends, coworkers or family. A mix of humor and pop-culture references keep the show fresh and light, & will expose you to new movies, music, books and more!
 
In-depth conversations in applied geophysics from the Society of Exploration Geophysicists (SEG). With new episodes monthly, Seismic Soundoff highlights industry leaders; emerging research and technology; the social contributions of geoscience; and the latest geophysical, environmental, and engineering applications.
 
This is a rigorous undergraduate course on the Theory of Computation, using the classic text "Introduction to the Theory of Computation" by Michael Sipser. The course covers machine models and languages defined by Finite State Machines, Context-Free Languages, and Turing Machines. There are four major theorems (and their uses) that we will study during this course, providing complete proofs: the pumping Lemma for regular languages, used to show that there are languages that are not regular; ...
 
At Microsoft, research plays a crucial role in driving those breakthroughs. Our researchers, scientists, and engineers have influenced virtually every Microsoft product we have released in the past three decades, including Cortana, Azure ML, Office, Xbox, HoloLens, Skype, and Windows. These leading industry thinkers also contribute to important basic and applied research in fields ranging from healthcare to economics. They also provide thought leadership to both business and engineering lead ...
 
The purpose of this undergraduate course is to introduce fundamental techniques and viewpoints for the design and the analysis of efficient computer algorithms, and to study important specific algorithms. The course relies heavily on mathematics and mathematical thinking in two ways: first as a way of proving properties about particular algorithms such as termination, and correctness; and second, as a way of establishing bounds on the worst case (or average case) use of some resource, usuall ...
 
How do you make Big Data less intimidating, more actionable and thus more valuable, in particular for marketing and communications professionals? That is the question at the heart of the Small Data Forum, an initiative by LexisNexis Business Insight Solutions to listen, learn, share and educate ourselves and others who grapple with the challenges of the information avalanche. Industry thought-leaders Neville Hobson, Sam Knowles and host Thomas Stoeckle discuss current industry themes and new ...
 
I'm a High School math teacher, and huge math nerd. I'm creating this podcast to share math that I find interesting, as well as create a space where I can help people with the mathematics they learn in High School; Geometry, Algebra II/Trig, and Calculus. If you have a question, send me an email- and I'll try to put up a video for you. If you enjoy the podcast please subscribe, and look for me on Youtube at: https://www.youtube.com/mikedobbs76 Twitter @MikeAndrejkovic I also write and perfor ...
 
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show series
 
David Wooding starts the show off with this week's political climate, and Anthony Browne discusses the reopening of pubs and restaurants. Tim Luckhurst chats to Mike about Emily Maitlis' attack on Cummings. Finally, Mike gets a maths lesson on Pythagoras Theorem, giving himself a 10/10! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
“Hope is having young people who you can entrust the future to. The students of Hope's Peak Academy, the place I dedicated my life to... They represent my hope.” - Kazuo Tengan, Chairman of Future Foundation. This episode is about the Danganronpa series made by Spike Chunsoft. Kira and Kyle talk about the exciting world of Danganronpa and what happ…
 
Kevin Knudson: Welcome to My Favorite Theorem, a math podcast and so much more. I'm Kevin Knudson, professor of mathematics at the University of Florida, and here is your other host. Evelyn Lamb: Hi, I'm Evelyn Lamb. I'm a freelance math and science writer based in Salt Lake City, where it is snowy, but I understand not as snowy as it is for our gu…
 
Professor Karol Sikora and Mike talk about schools reopening in England. Chris Hobbs and Mike speak about the protests in London over the weekend... but what about the social distancing? Hitchens and Graham have their ninth heated debate, and for our home schooling segment we talk about the solar system.... truly out of this world. See acast.com/pr…
 
Learn about how your ancestors’ work habits might be influencing your own; the first evidence of an underwater dinosaur; and how an aquarium successfully reproduced coral in captivity for the first time. Societies with a history of hard farming labor tend to work more hours today by Kelsey Donk Arduous farm labor in the past means longer working ho…
 
Dr Luke Evans starts the show with the government's easing of the lockdown, while Stewart Weir talks about Scotland's plans. Former Labour MP Kate Hoey joins Mike in the Independent Republic, adding her common sense. Royal Graphical Society's Steve Brace leads the homeschooling segment on 'the water cycle' and last but not least Marta joins Mike fo…
 
Learn about why selfish people have false memories of being generous; why we can’t do brain transplants; and why you used to be able to buy life insurance from airport vending machines. Selfish people actually have false memories of being generous by Kelsey Donk Memory misfires help selfish maintain their self-image. (2020). EurekAlert! https://www…
 
Marcas Grant and Michael Fabiano are back to record the second NFL Fantasy Football Podcast of the week! The duo starts off the show discussing how chances are Nick Foles and Mitch Trubisky each will start for the Chicago Bears (6:20). Then, the guys continue their 2020 fantasy positional preview by doing a deep dive on all tight ends (8:50).…
 
Learn about whether it’s a good idea to rub dirt on your wounds; how funny memes can help save endangered species like the proboscis monkey; and how space travel changes the shape of astronauts’ hearts. When it comes to wounds, science says "rub some dirt on it" might be good advice by Cameron Duke Dillow, C. (2013, May 23). Got A Wound? Science Sa…
 
Claire Coutinho starts the dialogue off about Boris' slump in the polls, as Cummings is still a hot topic. Tej Parikh analyses the Chancellor's furlough scheme, while Professor Karol Sikora discusses the 'local lockdowns.' Finally, Mike is joined by Neil Oliver, chatting about the UK's Coastline for today's homeschooling segment. See acast.com/priv…
 
Learn about how archaeologists are solving a prehistoric poop problem; what leads people to be “cultural omnivores”; and an easy trick for telling stars and planets apart when you’re stargazing. What can we learn from prehistoric poop? by Cameron Duke Borry, M., Cordova, B., Perri, A., Wibowo, M., Prasad Honap, T., Ko, J., Yu, J., Britton, K., Gird…
 
Tim Montgomerie kicks the show off with Mike discussing Dominic Cummings, the PM's Chief Adviser. Stewart Jackson adds to the conversation. Simon Calder updates Mike on international travel, while talkRADIO's Political Correspondent reports live from Spain. Finally, Robert Jenrick talks to Mike about the government's new plan for the homeless. See …
 
Learn about breakthrough research into what our brains do while we sleep; how plants fight back when they hear they’re being eaten; and why the Y2K bug is actually what a well-handled crisis looks like afterward. This is the first direct evidence that our brains replay waking experiences while we sleep by Cameron Duke Eichenlaub, J.-B., Jarosiewicz…
 
Learn about why it might actually be pretty easy to drink an elephant under the table; how carrier pigeons like Cher Ami helped win the world wars; and why night owls may have worse emotion regulation than morning people. Apparently, elephants get drunk and they're total lightweights by Cameron Duke Burke, J. (2010, December 3). Elephants on drunke…
 
Completing his first week in the brand new studio (did he mention that?) Mike is joined by George Pascoe Watson, talking about Covid-19 immunity certificates. Mr Loophole discusses the laws around cyclists, and Chris Hobbs highlights the effects that the new coronavirus spot checks could have on the police force. A Technical Specialist explains how…
 
Learn about why the marijuana classifications of indica and sativa aren’t based in science; how clean your washing machine really gets your clothes; and why researchers staged sword fights to learn about the Bronze Age. Indica and sativa marijuana classifications aren't based in science by Andrea Michelson Naftulin, J. (2020, April 20). There is no…
 
How can couples best navigate dual careers? How do you balance work-life throughout a career? How can dual-career couples benefit companies? Eve Sprunt answers these questions and shows how management and individuals alike can truly activate the power of dual-career couples.This is a wide-ranging conversation that touches on career development, wor…
 
Nigel Farage describes scenes he has witnessed at Dover, and Patrick Christys discusses the government furlough scheme. Professor Karol Sikora reports on the drop of Coronavirus cases. Steve Brace keeps us informed for the homeschooling section, talking about ocean tides. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
Learn about why people tune out facts and trust their guts in medical emergencies; a Victorian-era version of credit cards; and how scientists are trying to add an eighth row to the periodic table of elements. People tune out facts and trust their guts in medical emergencies by Kelsey Donk UTA study: In crisis, people trust feelings over facts. (20…
 
John Rentoul (Political Commentator) weighs in on the week ahead as it is time for parliamentary recess. James Rogers from the Henry Jackson Society talks about breaking the supply chain from China and David Wooding explains the difference between Mozart and Beethoven. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
Learn about how studying World of Warcraft helped researchers learn how to respond to the coronavirus pandemic; how scientists described mouse facial expressions for the first time; and how social rejection can fuel creativity. Scientists studied a "pandemic" in World of Warcraft to learn how to fight a real virus by Grant Currin Fenlon, W. (2020, …
 
Marcas Grant and Michael Fabiano are back to record a brand new NFL Fantasy Football Podcast! The duo starts off the show discussing how the Buccaneers offense is Bruce Arians scheme but with Tom Brady influences in it (3:50). Then, the guys start off their 2020 fantasy positional preview by doing a deep dive on all quarterbacks (6:30).…
 
James Starkie (Former Government Adviser) speaks to Mike about the new Immigration Bill. Fancy a holiday? Simon Calder from The Independent talks about the possibilities of a sunny summer getaway, and Charlie Rae fills Mike in on the Royals... Happy Anniversary Meghan and Harry! And, if you thought 2020 was bad... wait till you hear about 1666! See…
 
Learn about why natural selection favors superstitions; why the way our noses smell is way more complicated than we thought; and where scientists think 'Oumuamua, the first interstellar object, came from. How natural selection favors superstitions by Cameron Duke Foster, K. R., & Kokko, H. (2008). The evolution of superstitious and superstition-lik…
 
We kick things off with former Head of Comms at Downing Street Sir Robbie Gibb. State School Secondary Teacher Calvin Robinson explains why he wants children and teachers to go back to school. Plus, Tom Whipple from The Times explains the science behind a rainbow. And, it's the return of Mail on Sunday Columnist Peter Hitchens. See acast.com/privac…
 
Learn about what makes fruit mealy; a new therapy technique for parents that could reduce their kids’ anxiety; and what scientists learned when they tried to build a second Earth, in the notorious story of “Biosphere 2.” What makes fruit mealy? by Andrea Michelson SciShow. (2020). What Makes Fruit Mealy? [YouTube Video]. In YouTube. https://www.you…
 
Learn about whether you should wad or fold toilet paper, according to science; why your brain evolved to hoard supplies but shame others for doing the same; and the purpose of grand unified field theory, with help from astrophysicist Adam Becker. Whether to wad or fold toilet paper, according to science by Andrea Michelson Myers, Q. (2019, March 12…
 
Marcas Grant and Michael Fabiano are back to record the second NFL Fantasy Football Podcast of the week! The duo does part two of their dynasty strategies for 2020 by discussing which players stocks are up or down (4:35) and then played a game of 'dynasty would you rather' (24:45). They round out the show by talking about Philip Rivers saying he wi…
 
We kick things of with Executive Editor of Conservative Home Mark Wallace and we ask Dr Bharat Pankhania about the new antibodies test that has been approved for widespread use. Plus, we find out where phobias come from with Adam Michael Cox. And tomorrow it's International Whisky Day so we do a little tasting. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and…
 
Learn about where your emotions come from and how you can hack them, with help from psychology researcher and neuroscientist Lisa Feldman Barrett. Plus: learn why tarantula venom could be an alternative to opioids. Maybe tarantula venom could be an alternative to opioids by Cameron Duke Agwa, A. J., Tran, P., Mueller, A., Tran, H. N. T., Deuis, J. …
 
Learn about the impact of maladaptive daydreaming, then learn about whether dogs can recognize our faces in photographs. Then, author Maryn McKenna will explain how antibiotics created modern agriculture and changed the way the world eats. People with 'maladaptive daydreaming' spend up to 4 hours a day lost in their imaginations by Kelsey Donk Peop…
 
We kick things off with former Head of Government Communications Lucian Hudson. Founder of Ecotricity and Chairman of Forest Green Rovers explains why football should return behind closed doors. And John Hammond teaches us how meteorologists predict the weather. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
Learn about a surprising tip for de-cluttering your house; 3 extinct relatives of humans that lived in the same place and time; and why the possibility that the universe might not be expanding at the same rate everywhere is a huge deal. What's The First Step for De-Cluttering Your House? by Reuben Westmas The Ohio State University. (2017, June 26).…
 
Learn about how a psychologist named B.F. Skinner proved that pigeons can be superstitious; the science of histamines and why allergy medications make us sleepy; and the 5 ages of the universe, including the Stelliferous Era we’re in right now. Pigeons Can Be Superstitious — And a Psychologist Once Proved It by Ashley Hamer Superstitious behavior |…
 
“Fear is freedom! Subjugation is liberation! Contradiction is truth! Those are the facts of this world! And you will all surrender to them, you pigs in human clothing!” - Satsuki Kiryuin, Student Council President. This episode is about the Kill la Kill anime made by Studio Trigger. Kira and Kyle talk about the awful world ruled by an authoritarian…
 
Learn what researchers found when they tried to build the perfect profanity, then learn how playing an online game called Stall Catchers can help scientists speed up Alzheimer’s research. Then, test your knowledge with Curiosity Challenge trivia questions. A new study tried to build the perfect swear word by Kelsey Donk Neuroskeptic. (2020, March 3…
 
Marcas Grant and Michael Fabiano are back to record the second NFL Fantasy Football Podcast of the week! The duo starts out with the big news of late including Marshawn Lynch's agent discussing his return to Seattle (5:43). Then, the guys debate certain fantasy headlines by deciding if they are real or just a mirage (10:05). The group rounds out th…
 
In this episode, host Andrew Geary speaks with Sarah Morton Rupert, lead author on "Time-lapse monitoring of stress-field variations within the Lower Permian shales in Kansas" in May's The Leading Edge. This conversation is a great primer on the value of near-surface geophysics to scientists and the public. Whether building a house, building a brid…
 
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