hello people some interesting events concerning seeds are coming up. let me know if you are interesting in going. (email@example.com) we then could share cars, trains, words, etc. as travelling alone might be boring ;-) 1) symposium on seeds – open source or source for patents when: 2.10. where: Berlin,
as some of you might know i have this monthly thing…. a radio broadcast called transition radio about (drum roll) the transition movement. here’s the edition of september: (careful… it’s in german ;) ) http://cba.fro.at/268342 take care and see slash hear you soon swantjeas some of you might know i have
as i am saving all my creative flow of written words for the cell newsletter , here’s the june version of transition radio – a broadcast i am still producing for berlins community radio – with a plea for barefooting, squatting and graphic facilitation. Transition Radio June (in english) also
it’s about time to finally let you know about a new person revolving around cell – me! ;-) at the end of march i came to luxembourg and as an EVS I will stay for a year now. I spent the last 10 days in Liechtenstein (there really are countries
A rare interview with p.m., the enigmatic author of the 1983 Swiss anarchist classic book bolo’bolo. source: http://www.republicart.net/disc/aeas/pm01_en.htm Transcription of a video by O. Ressler, recorded in Zurich, Switzerland, 24 min., 2004 The original idea for creating this weird secret language came up because the European left-wing terminology was no
‘I am a mathematician, and I would like to stand on your roof.’ That is how Ron Eglash greeted many African families he met while researching the fractal patterns he’d noticed in villages across the continent. About Ron Eglash Ron Eglash is an ethno-mathematician: he studies the way math and
<<– click here for an amazing flash animation of cell expansion.
The deep symbiosis between bacteria and their human hosts is forcing scientists to ask: Are we organisms or living ecosystems? As soon as we are born, bacteria move in. They stake claims in our digestive and respiratory tracts, our teeth, our skin. They establish increasingly complex communities, like a forest