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Carry the One Radio

  1. Pitch Imperfect: The Quest to Improve the Bionic Ear2018/07/16
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  2. Introduction: The Battle Against Viruses2018/05/31
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  3. Prescription Video Games: Level Up, Once Daily2018/05/01

    Pharmaceutical drugs for cognitive disorders are poorly targeted and can have adverse side effects. Could playing video games be an alternative therapy? We speak with Dr. Adam Gazzaley about his work on training the brains of patients using video games, and the effects on this training on their lives outside the game.
  4. Implants and IUDs: A Renaissance of Birth Control2018/03/30

    Let's talk about sex, baby. Wait, minus the baby. This month, we interviewed a science historian and a current provider, as well as our friends and family, to learn about the scientific and cultural factors that shape contraceptive use in the US.
  5. Rx Friendship: Treating the social deficits in schizophrenia2018/03/01

    Forming strong social relationships with others is critical to our mental health and well-being. But what happens when our ability to form these vital connections is impaired? In this episode, Dr. Josh Woolley explores the social deficits in patients with Schizophrenia, and how oxytocin may hold the key to developing a better treatment.
  6. Extending the Thread of Life with Dena Dubal2018/01/22
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  7. Jazz Bands and MRI Scans: How brains are creative2017/12/07
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  8. Honey, I Shrunk the Data2017/10/31

    The world’s data are stored on millions of computers, or servers, that take up buildings’ worth of space and consume about as much electricity as France. How do we keep up with the increasing amount of data that we are generating? In this episode, we talk to bioinformatician Dina Zielinski about her unexpected solution: storing digital data on DNA.
  9. Your Brain on Music2017/09/20

    Carry The One Radio goes live, at the California Academy of Sciences. We talk sex, drugs and rock 'n' roll with Dr. Indre Viskontas, a Neuroscientist and Opera singer, at Nightlife: Brain and Body. Hear why the music industry is obsessed with your brain, why drug addicts often die in hotel rooms, and why "The Wheels on the Bus" becomes intensely annoying as you grow up.
  10. Free Will! at the Disco2017/08/02
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  11. The Hidden Addiction2017/06/15

    From the basic biology to public policy: in this episode we tackle sugar. Find out what happens in our bodies when we eat sugar, as well as the disturbing tactics corporations use to get people hooked on products like soda and junk food. We then talk about soda taxes and other strategies Dr. Laura Schmidt and her colleagues are using to battle against the sugar industry.
  12. Does Ebola hide in Snakes?2017/05/04
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  13. Clinical Trials and Tribulations: Steve Hauser's quest to cure MS2017/04/17
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  14. Building Breasts and Brains from the Bottom Up2017/03/01
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  15. How the bat brain knows its place2017/01/11
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  16. Science against the clock: short talks to ignite your curiosity2016/12/09
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  17. Lights, Blights, and Deathly Insights: close encounters of the fungal kind2016/11/07
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  18. How to Build a Human: Part 32016/10/04

    In this episode we bring back Professor Terrence Deacon, a biological anthropologist at the University of California, Berkeley, to talk about language. He tells us one possible story of how language first evolved, and why he believes language is a uniquely human capability. Listen to find out how language is about a lot more than just speech.
  19. How to Build a Human: Part 22016/08/08

    In Part 2 of “How to Build a Human”, we continue our investigation of our unique features that set us apart from other animals. We spoke to Dr. Nathan Young from the University of California San Francisco, who studies the development of the human skeleton and looks at how the variations in our skeletal structure have contributed to our evolution and the development of human civilization.
  20. How to Build a Human: Part 12016/07/12
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  21. So What? A taste of the scientific process, with Charles Zuker 2016/06/07
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  22. Cracking The Autism Code With Matt State2016/05/02

    Our ability to diagnose and treat disorders of the mind lags far behind other medical disciplines. For our latest episode, we talked to Dr. Matthew State about why this is the case, and discussed how his research into the genetics of autism is revealing promising paths to future treatments.
  23. My Little Thesis2016/04/05

    Ready to get blasted with science? We recorded five different PhD students as they summarized their entire thesis in 3 minutes or less. The challenge was to describe their research with as little jargon as possible, for a general audience. You’ll hear about everything from cancer, to the developing embryo, to how dieting might make you smarter.
  24. Origins2016/03/01
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  25. Me, Myself & My Microbiome2016/02/04
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  26. 67: CTOR Bites - Taste and Taste-ability2016/01/05

    For our fourth and most delicious Bite yet, we take a journey through the five basic tastes guided by Dr. Gary Beauchamp. Together we investigate why the things that we eat and drink have different tastes, and what it means to taste something in the first place.
  27. CTOR Bites - Episode 3 - THE FOG AT BAY with Dr. Felicia De La Garza Mercer2015/11/16
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  28. 65: The Enemy of my Enemy2015/11/03
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  29. 64: CTOR Bites - Good Vibrations: Love Songs from a Fly2015/10/08
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  30. 63: CTOR Bites -Sama Ahmed Three Minute Thesis2015/08/12

    In this brand new CTOR Bite, we take a listen to Carry The One Radio’s own Sama Ahmed as he summarizes 5 years of his research on evolutionary biology into exactly 3 minutes! It’s an adaptation of his award-winning entry into the University of California competition. Enjoy and as always, stay curious.
  31. 62: Brain Meets Word2015/07/07
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  32. 61: HIV - The Sneaky Intruder2015/02/04
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  33. 60: Hope for Traumatic Brain Injury 2015/01/15
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  34. 59: Evading the Immune System2014/11/18

    Although our immune system is amazing at what it does, there are complex cases where the it fails us. Everyday, our bodies fight off hordes of bacteria and viruses that cause disease. When fighting cancer, our bodies even face their own cells that have gone rogue. However, certain pathogens and cancers manage to circumvent our immune system.
  35. 58: Developing the Germ Cell2014/10/02
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  36. Trends in Translational Medicine 06: Large-scale Institutional Research just got Easier2014/09/01
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  37. Trends in Translational Medicine 05: Big Data for Health - Sharing is a Good Thing2014/09/01
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  38. Trends in Translational Medicine 04: Online Learning meets the Old-fashioned Classroom2014/09/01
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  39. Trends in Translational Medicine 03: Internet-enabled Clinical Research - Going Big2014/09/01
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  40. Trends in Translational Medicine 02: Team Science - The Revolution2014/09/01
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  41. Trends in Translational Medicine 01: Academic-Industry Partnerships2014/09/01
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  42. 57: The Neuroscience of Pacific Rim (Hosted by Keith Foster)2014/08/15
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  43. 56: Failing Frontal Lobes (Long Version)2014/08/01

    A neurologist discusses a rare form of dementia with symptoms like over-eating, criminality, and financial irresponsibility

    Producer: Amanda Mason
    Guest: Dr. Bruce Miller, UCSF
  44. 56: Failing Frontal Lobes (Short Version)2014/08/01

    A neurologist discusses a rare form of dementia with symptoms like over-eating, criminality, and financial irresponsibility

    Producer: Amanda Mason
    Guest: Dr. Bruce Miller, UCSF
  45. 55: Sound Off (Part 3) - Love Songs of a Spider (Hosted by Dr. Kiki)2014/07/02

    Dr. Kiki (This Week in Science) interviews Erin Brandt about how jumping spiders sing and dance to woo mates.

    Audio/Video by Austin Chou and Ben Cohn

    This is the last of a three-part series from "Sound Off!”, Carry the One Radio’s first live show, which took place at UCSF on May 29, 2014.
  46. 54: Sound Off (Part 2) - Auditory Feedback and The Donald Duck Treatment (Hosted by Dr. Kiki)2014/06/15
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  47. 53: Sound Off (Part 1) - Noisy Birds and Giggling Hyenas (Hosted by Dr Kiki)2014/06/02

    Dr. Kiki (This Week in Science) interviews Dr. Frederic Theunissen. The two talk about his research on sound communication in social birds and hyenas

    Guest: Dr. Frederic Theunissen, University of California - San Francisco

    This is the first of a three-part series from "Sound Off!”, Carry the One Radio’s first live show, which took place at UCSF on May 29, 2014.
  48. 52: Massive issues2014/05/15

    Dr. Brian Koberlein explains the different kinds of mass, and their importance for studying the cosmos.
  49. 51: Carry the One Radio takes on Goggles Optional2014/05/01

    It’s a UCSF vs Stanford showdown, plus science discussions on evolution and fruit fly research.

    This episode is a co-broadcast of Goggles Optional Episode 26 (www.gogglesoptional.com)
  50. 50: Getting In Touch With Emotions2014/04/15

    How good are we at communicating through touch alone?
  51. 49: Run! For Your Neurons2014/04/01

    A neuroscientist examines how exercise may increase the production of new brain cells in adults
  52. 48: Chimeras Are People Too2014/03/15

    Science is teaching us that we are not always who we think we are.

    www.patreon.com/carrytheone
  53. How neurons talk to each other - the synapse and more: Dr. Susan Voglmaier, UCSF2014/03/01

    A psychiatrist studies the cellular machinery that drives synaptic transmission
  54. CTOR Short: The Cat Who Broke his Sweet Tooth2014/02/15

    A genetic exploration of why cats can not taste sweet foods

  55. Tapping into the Brain's Avoidance Centers: Dr. Garret Stuber, UNC Chapel Hill2014/02/01

    A neuroscientist manipulates a tiny brain region that controls avoidance behavior

    To support the show: www.patreon.com/carrytheone
  56. Speaking with the Lizard Man: Dr. Eric Pianka, UT-Austin2014/01/01

    A biologist speaks about his life on the desert, his mentors, his bazooka accident, and lizards.

    Our host, Adrian Smith, is an ant biologist at the University of Illinois. He runs his own science podcast called The Age of Discovery (aodpod.com).

    Donate to CTOR: patreon.com/carrytheone
  57. Pulling DNA: Dr. Sophie Dumont, UCSF2013/12/02

    A biophysicist studies the microscopic machinery that pulls chromosomes apart during cell division
  58. Exploring the Zombie Brain: Dr. Brad Voytek, UCSD2013/10/31

    A neuroscientist uses the zombie brain as a springboard for teaching.
  59. The big role of microRNAs in the immune system: Dr. Mark Ansel, UCSF2013/10/01

    An immunologist studies microRNAs
  60. How to become a heart cell: Dr. Benoit Bruneau, Gladstone Institute for Cardiovascular Disease2013/09/02

    An epigeneticist studies how the heart is formed
  61. The surprising health benefits of Botox: Dr. Edwin Chapman (Part 2), University of Wisconsin - Madison and HHMI 2013/08/15

    A neurobiologist discusses the medical uses of Botulinum Toxin A
  62. The cell's fusion machinery: Dr. Edwin Chapman (Part 1), University of Wisconsin-Madison and HHMI2013/08/01

    A neurobiologist discusses the machinery that allows neurons to communicate
  63. Evolution of the deer mouse: Dr. Hopi Hoekstra, Harvard University2013/07/01

    An evolutionary geneticist studies how animals adapt to their environments
  64. How the bat brain knows its place: Dr. Michael Yartsev, Princeton Neuroscience Institute2013/06/01

    A neuroscientist uses bats to understand how the brain represents the 3D world
  65. Our protective microbiome: Dr. Susan Lynch, UCSF2013/05/01

    A microbial ecologist discusses the vibrant ecosystem known as the human body.
  66. Exploring the evolution and development of the vertebrate skeleton: Dr. Richard Schneider, UCSF2013/04/01

    A developmental biologist studies cellular mechanisms that form the head and face.
  67. Neural circuits and motivational processes underlying hunger: Dr. Scott Sternson, Janelia Farm Research Campus 2013/03/01

    A chemist turned neuroscientist maps the motivational state of hunger
  68. Towards personalized cancer treatments: Dr. Eric Collisson and Dr. Barry Taylor, UCSF2013/02/01

    An oncologist and a computational biologist team up to treat cancer.
  69. How does the brain motivate us to move?: Dr. Anatol Kreitzer, UCSF/Gladstone2013/01/01

    A neuroscientist studies how diseases of the brain affect motivation and the body's ability to move.
  70. How the brain stays stable in a changing world_ Dr. Graeme Davis, UCSF2012/12/01

    A neuroscientist studies the brain's homeostat.
  71. Energy balance in a changing environment: Dr. Kaveh Ashrafi, UCSF2012/11/01

    A neuroscientist studies how a worm's brain regulates feeding.
  72. The neighborhood of cells in breast cancer: Dr. Zena Werb, UCSF2012/10/01

    A cancer biologist discusses the breast cancer and the cellular neighborhood
  73. Treating Chagas Disease: Dr. Jim McKerrow, UCSF2012/09/05

    A pathologist studies a neglected tropical disease
  74. How the brain responds to pheromones: Dr. Lisa Stowers, Scripps Research Institute2012/07/31

    A neuroscientist works on how the brain processes pheromones
  75. The Social Worm: Dr. Cori Bargmann, Rockefeller University and HHMI2012/06/30

    A neurobiologist studies social behaviors and neuromodulation
  76. Regenerating the heart: Dr. Deepak Srivastava, Gladstone Institute of Cardiovascular Disease2012/06/03

    A cardiologist studies stem cells and heart development
  77. Stem Cells and Epigenetics: Dr. Barbara Panning, UCSF2012/05/01

    An epigeneticist discusses RNA interference
  78. Mef2A and muscle regeneration: Christine Snyder, Boston University2011/08/05

    A young scientist discusses her thesis work on muscle development
  79. Chronic pain is a disease: Dr. Allan Basbaum, UCSF2011/07/01

    A neuroscientist discusses the disease of pain
  80. Makings of a memory: Dr. Loren Frank, UCSF2011/06/01

    A neuroscientist tackles memory formation
  81. Mapping the brain's blood vessels: Dr. David Kleinfeld, UC San Diego2011/05/02

    A neurophysicist maps out the brains blood network
  82. How the brain maps what it sees and hears: Jason Triplett, UC- Santa Cruz2011/04/01

    A neuroscientist questions how the brain matches what we see and hear
  83. Studying the Retinal Ganglion Cells: Dr. Andrew Huberman, UCSD2010/12/23

    A neuroscientist studies the visual system
  84. How neurons navigate their way around in the developing brain: Dr. David Van Vactor, Harvard University 2010/12/09

    A developmental biologist studies how neurons in the fly brain find their way
  85. What fruit flies can tell us about alcohol addiction: Dr. Ulrike Heberlein, UCSF2010/05/16

    A neuroscientist studies alcohol addiction in fruit flies
  86. How your brain tells time: Dr. Michael Shadlen, University of Washington/HHMI2010/05/05

    A neuroscientist studies timing in the brain
  87. Dapper in the brain: Dr. Benjamin Cheyette, UCSF2010/04/16

    A psychiatrist studies genes that shape the brain
  88. Repression of Olfactory Receptor Genes: Dr. Stavros Lomvardas, UCSF2010/04/07

    A molecular biologist studies how our sense of smell is determined
  89. Memory of a relapse: Patricia Janak, UCSF/Gallo2010/03/18

    A neuroscientist studies why alcoholics relapse
  90. Local neural networks associated with flexible behaviors: Dr. Takaki Komiyama, Janelia Farms2010/03/03

    A neuroscientist looks at how the brain allows for flexible behaviors
  91. The genetics of morning larks: Dr. Louis Ptacek, HHMI/UCSF2010/02/17

    A neuroscientist discusses the genetics of morning larks.
  92. The meninges help the brain develop: Dr. Sam Pleasure, UCSF2010/02/04

    A neuroscientist discusses brain development.
  93. Ignoring distractions helps you remember better: Dr. Adam Gazzaley, UCSF2010/01/21

    A neurologist studies how we pay attention
  94. The link between muscle degeneration and mechanosensitive ion channels: Dr. Jeff Lansman, UCSF 2010/01/06

    A physiologist studies how we sense mechanical stimulation
  95. How does the mutation in Huntington's disease cause neurodegeneration?: Dr. Steve Finkbeiner, UCSF/Gladstone Institute for Neurlogic Disease2009/12/23

    A neuroscientist digs deep into the genetics of Huntington's Disease
  96. Anti-inflammatory properties of extra virgin olive oil: Dr. Paul Breslin, Monell/Rutgers U2009/12/09

    A psychophysicist studies the healthy properties of olive oil
  97. How do hormones control sex-specific behaviors?: Dr. Nirao Shah, University of California - San Francisco 2009/11/26

    A neuroscientist asks "how do hormones make males and females different?"
  98. Figuring out the role of neurons in zebrafish swimming: Dr. Herwig Baier, University of California - San Francisco 2009/11/11

    A neuroscientist studies how how a fish brain controls swimming
  99. Finding new ways to diagnose and treat pain: Dr. Beth Winkelstein, University of Pennsylvania2009/10/28

    A bioengineer looks for new ways to treat pain
  100. Launch Episode: What is "Carry the One Radio"?2009/10/28
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Carry the One Radio: The Science Podcast
https://carrytheoneradio.podomatic.com
Carry the One Radio - Igniting Scientific Curiosity
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