Thanks for your votes and, more importantly, thanks for your wonderful and curious questions.
This is not the first time that I’ve participated in I’m a Scientist, Get me out of here, but I’m happy to say that this year, I had even more fun than before!
I would like, one day, to replicate this format in Italy, where an event like this would be appreciated for sure.
I really hope that in the last month I have been able to give you not only answers, but also a nice experience to be remembered.
As for us scientists, we tried to show you how science can influence the society we live in, and how we contribute to improving it.
I am a former maths and science teacher so I understand that even if this experience hasn’t inspired you to follow a career in science, technology, engineering, or maths, it is still important. I hope that you have a better insight into the importance of science in everyday life and how, with just a little scientific knowledge, it can help your decision making.
I also want to thank the people that gave me the wonderful opportunity of doing a PhD here in Ireland: my supervisors Alan O’Riordan and Kieran Meade, the Tyndall National institute and SFI; I will look forward to the next challenges and experiences.
What are your thoughts on the new COVID vaccine? (1 comment)
What percentage of the electromagnetic spectrum is visible light? (1 comment)
Why is there a lowest possible temperature? (1 comment)
If the universe is only 13.8 billion years old why is it 93 billion light years in diameter? If this is true then how (1 comment)
What is the likely hood of a 12 year old betting really sick over Covid 19 (1 comment)