Beverley

WhereAtom Bar, Beverley
7 New Walkergate, Beverley HU17 9EH
When7:30pm – 9:00pm
First Tuesday of each Month
ContactMark Lorch
FacebookBeverley Cafe Sci
Twitter@Bev_Caf_Sci

Upcoming events

7th June 2022 Dr Richard O’Connor, How we come to think about thoughts: “Theory of Mind” in children and adults

July  2022 Phil Bell-Young ‘The Science and Maths of Magic’ 

August – Summer break

6th September 2022 Dr Isabel Pires. Radiotherapy: from DNA damage to AI

4th October 2022  Dr Vicky Skoulou – Turned waste into fuel

1st November 2022  Dr Simon Waldman & Dr Cat Fergusson-Baugh – Listening to the Grid: Using music to understand energy data 

6th December 2022  Dr Katharine Hubbard- preliminary title: Do plants get jet-lag 

Previous events

Jeanette Rotchell, “Micro-plastics in human lungs. A cause for concern or not?”

Rebecca Williams, “Pop goes the volcano – understanding volcanic eruptions”

Dom Henri, “World’s Most Expensive Wasp”

Richard Stancliffe, “Two to Tango: the importance of binary stars”

Mark Lorch, “Why the facts, alone, don’t work in the post-truth era”

Cheryl Walter, “Disease X – what will a modern plague look like?”Emily Pyne, “2-D, 3-D, Cancer-D: the dimensions of modelling cancer”

Gareth Few, “Heat is work and work’s a curse!”

John Greenman, “Of mice, microfluidics and Approvals”

Dan Stratton, “The forensic science case files”

Chris Skinner, “When will Hull be Underwater?”

Lawrence Bilton, “Galaxies are Never Lonely”

Jane Bunting, “The Last Vestiges of Doggerland: Exploring the Humberhead Levels in 4 Dimensions”

Africa Gomez, “How the ancient DNA revolution is changing the way we see ourselves”

Gareth Few, “Astronavigation: Animals and Us”

James Keegans, “Building a nuclear reactor in your back garden”

Samantha Richardson, “River water analysis with a piece of paper”

Nicole Pamme, “Taking the instrument into the field: point-of-care analysis with portable lab-on-a-chip devices”

Zivarna Murphy, “What happens after you donate your body for medical science? (and why it’s so important to donate)”

Kat Sanders, “Anatomy Night 2: Fifty Shades of Grey Matter”

Ann Hutchinson, “Cancer and blood clots – what you need to know”

Pedro Beltran-Alvarez, “20,000 proteins under the skin – and how they change when you’re ill”

Chris Collins, “The Rise of the Machines: Supercomputers Transforming Research”

Yjan Gordon, “Black Holes, the Ultimate Neighbourhood Bullies”

Graham Law, “Sleep Better: from myth to science”

Kat Sanders, “Let’s have a heart to heart”

Isabel Pires, “Science of Superheroes: Hallmarks of Hulk”

Sean Frost, “Blood: a liquid that can become a solid and turn into a liquid”

Maneesh Kuruvilla, “Building a Coginitive Map: Neural Representations of Lnadmarks in Navigation”

Marco Pignatari, “Stellar dust, the hidden treasure in meteorites”

Chris Cawthorne, “Guiding cancer therapy using 3D imaging of molecules in the body: why, how, where?”

Barbara Guinn, “Wee tests for cancer – the future is yellow!”

Charlotte Eling, “Nanoparticles: Size matters!”

Sheona Urquhart, “Galaxies, it’s all about location, location, location”

Gareth Few, “What Atoms tell us about Galaxies”

Mark Avery, “Extinctions – who cares?”

Constantine Simintiras, “The Assisted Reproductive Technologies (ART) of making babies”

Ann Hutchinson “Living with breathlessness”

Brad Gibson “Hunting for aliens”

Chris Peters/Danae Dodge “Why everyone should be asking for the evidence”

Vicky Skoulou “Biomass, an old known source of green energy”

Katerina Steventon “The science of beauty”

David Bond “Mass extinctions”

Isabel Pires “Why don’t cancer cells choke in low oxygen?”

John Greenman “Personalised medicine and the miniature lab”

David Sands “Entropy & the 2nd Law of Thermodyamics: Unravelling the Mystery”

John Groeger “What happens when I sleep?”

Jack Hardisty “Lift and drag in wind and tidal turbines”

Tim Prior “What have crystals and X-rays ever done for me?”

Anne-Marie Seymour “Heart disease, red wine and the French paradox”

Stuart Cantrill “Peer review and the nature of science publishing”

Phil Bell-Young “Carbon dioxide emission and smells in the oceans”

Stuart Jones and Mike Horne “What the Ice Ages did for Holderness”

Magnus Johnson “The greatest doubt cast upon the bibilical miracles stems from the fact that most of the witnesses were fishermen”

Lewis Holloway “Reconnecting you to your food. Can smartphones help?”

Catherine Waller “Life at the Bottom of the World- Small critters living on cold rocks in the Frozen South”

Mike Fay “Nanotech, hype, fear and reality”

Stephen Maher “Cancer stem cells: Bad seeds”

Steve Archibald “Diagnosing disease with medical scans: antimatter, radiation and molecular imaging”

Emma-Jane Alexander “Virtual reality, motion capture and wind turbines”

Rob Mile “Computing is fun. No really!”

Mark Howard “Nature’s Nanotech, new science or emperor’s new cloths”

Jay Wadhawan “Harvesting Energy from the Environment”

Kevin Byron “Why Brainstorming Doesn’t Work – and How It Might!”

Stuart Humphries “When looks matter: why aren’t all microbes round?”

Mark Storey “Beer, why it is more complicated than wine”

Darren Evans “Invasive alien insects and the demise of Britain’s conker trees”

Giuliana Mazzoni “Memory illusions and the power of belief”

Mike Rodgerson “Climate of the Past: Is the Past the Key to Understanding the Future?”

David Benoit “Distributed computing, why your phone could be the worlds most powerful super computer.”

Katie Slocombe “Evolution of language – what do chimps have to say?”

Lewis Holloway “Cows milked by robots: the rights and wrongs of modern dairy farming”

Will Mayes “After the disaster: the long term effects of the Hungarian red mud spill”

Maria Lopez-Martinez “Miniaturising the Biomed Lab.”

Nigel Young “Smithson Tennant, Beverley’s unsung scientific hero”

Jez Wells “Sounds good? The science of audio engineering