The Weekly Experiment

Every Saturday at 2pm during Science Friday, WBOI brings you The Weekly Experiment, a science show that informs and entertains. Martin Fisher from Science Central takes on all subjects, from sound to sharks, temperature to tornadoes, providing interesting information and suggesting experiments that you can perform at home.

This week on The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central tells us about that stuff we sprinkle on our food. What's its chemical composition, how is it made, and where is it produced?

This week on The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central describes a type of lizard. How do they get their name, where are they found, and what are some of their adaptations to their environment?

This week on The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central explains the science of the Gulf Stream. What is this current in the Atlantic Ocean, how does it form, and where does it flow?

This week on the Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central describes a geological term. What is alluvium, and how does it impact the surface of the Earth and landforms?

This week on the weekly experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central tells us about salinity. What is salinity, what are some characteristics of saline water, and even why is the ocean salty?

This week on The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central discusses fingerprinting. What's the history of using them for identification, how do your fingers make them, and what are the different patterns? 

In this episode of The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central explores glaciers. What are they, how do they form, and what do they tell us about our planet? 

This week on The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central describes a biological pigment called melanin. What is it, how is it formed, and where is it found? 

In this episode The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central explains osteology.  

In this episode of The Weekly Experiment, Martin Fisher from Science Central explains the types of chalk. How does it form, what is it made from, and what are its uses? 

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