Tag archives for T.H. Culhane
T.H. Culhane takes us inside the world’s biggest online science fair, and shares what it means to him to serve as a judge for it.
The winners of the annual Google Science Fair have been announced, and National Geographic was there to help judge and provide awards for these brilliant young innovators.
This Wednesday, after months of innovative research and intense anticipation, the 15 global finalist projects for the 2012 Google Science Fair will be announced, and NG Emerging Explorer Albert Lin will be doing the honors. You can watch it happen live during a Google+ Hangout at 9:00am EDT (2:00pm UT). Just follow the Google Science…
Three National Geographic explorers team up for a unique expedition to a region at the crossroads of human survival and changing climate.
The annual Google Science Fair opens today, calling anyone and everyone 13 to 18 years old to push the edges of our knowledge and help pave the way to the future, and National Geographic Explorers Albert Lin, Sylvia Earle, and T.H. Culhane are among the judges.
Last night at Google headquarters, some of the world’s smartest people gathered and most of them aren’t even old enough to drive.
On the first day of the 2011 National Geographic Explorers Symposium, T.H. Culhane showed off the set-up he designed to power a light bulb with a can of soda, inspired by a kid’s video he saw last week on YouTube.
Over the past two weeks, the judges of the 2011 Google Science Fair have been whittling down the list of 60 semifinalists to just 15 who will advance to compete for the ultimate prizes. All of the students’ entries “asked interesting questions, many focused on real-world problems and some produced groundbreaking science that challenged current…
Though public attention has focused on oil reserves beneath Alaska’s Arctic National Wildlife Refuge, fossil fuels such as petroleum and coal aren’t the northern state’s only energy resources. Now, two National Geographic Emerging Explorers will receive a grant to see if microscopic life forms from the Alaskan tundra could help turn garbage into fuel in…