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SciTech Now

SciTech Now
SciTech Now captures the latest breakthroughs in science, technology and innovation. Learn more about SciTech Now.

Mondays at 8:00 p.m.

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High-Tech Careers

8:00 PM on August 17th, 2020
11:30 PM on August 19th, 2020

We take a look at how scientists found a giant reservoir of water beneath the ocean floor. In Utah, Weber State University and Davis Tech are helping students gain experience working with advanced composites. A research team is working to replace the current method of skin cancer detection with a less invasive option. And the Local Environmental Observer Network in Alaska helps citizens share their knowledge, observations, and concerns about the environment. 

Critical Thinking Quest

8:00 PM on August 24th, 2020
11:30 PM on August 26th, 2020

In this episode of SciTech Now, researchers a Cornell Tech in New York are working to develop technology that can help victims of abuse. The Natural History Museum of Utah is using technology to help students improve their critical thinking skills. A young entrepreneur is disrupting the way we detect head injuries in sports. And we take a look at how smart technology can help us all conserve water.

Past Episodes

Language Connections

In this episode of SciTech Now, Professor Erich Jarvis discusses spoken language and what we can learn from about it from songbirds. We take a look at 3D mapping technology of the human eye. We join citizen scientists coming together to clean up Hawaii’s beaches. And high schoolers prepare for a spoken word performance on climate change. 

Printing Homes

Freelance journalist and author, Todd Zwillich, discusses John Houbolt, one of the least known figures on the Apollo 11 team, and how his discoveries propelled NASA to the moon. We take an in-depth look at spider silk and the webs they weave. Scientists developed a wristband that measures cells. And a tech startup in Texas hopes to end homelessness by 3D printing homes.

Cryptocurrencies

We take a look at what’s ahead for blockchain and cryptocurrencies. We discover what PFAs are, an acronym that stands for a family of chemicals, and why these chemicals are being detected in an increasing number of water systems. We take a look at bacteria art. And FrogWatch USA is helping citizen scientists understand the significance of frogs as an indicator species. 

Tech Bias

Ever wondered why Siri, Alexa, and other personal assistant devices speak with female voices? Sarach Myers West, a postdoctoral researcher at the AI Now Institute shares how there may be a built-in bias in artificial intelligent technology. We follow a community advocate who is working to help residents in Detroit get their water turned back on. We take a look at the national Race to 2026 program that is helping students get into the automotive industry. And we see how students in upstate New York are helping hikers and citizens better understand the seasons. 

View All Past Episodes