Warm Regards is back! This is the first episode of our new season focused on the often unexpected human stories behind climate data. If you’re as excited about the new season as we are, please share this episode with someone you think should listen to it. You can find the show on your podcast app of choice, as well as on the following platforms:
As part of the new season, we’ve launched a brand new website at https://www.WarmRegardsPodcast.com.
We’re also launching a Patreon this season so you can help support the show. Please consider becoming a patron to help us pay our producer, Justin Schell, our transcriber, Joe Stormer, and our social media coordinator, Katherine Peinhardt, who are all working as volunteers. Your support helps us not only to stay sustainable, but also to grow.
Here are some links and resources if you’d like to learn more about what we discussed in the episode.
If you want to learn more about the work that happens in Ramesh and Jacquelyn’s research, visit the websites for their respective Labs:
If you want to read the paper where Ramesh first learned about the different carbon isotopes and what that means for climate change, you can find it here:
You can also watch this video on the topic from It’s Ok to Be Smart:
NASA has an in-depth article on how Milankovitch cycles work, including a number of helpful animations:
Carbon Dating and Dinosaurs:
If you, like Ramesh, thought that carbon dating is used for dinosaur bones, this article explains how C-14 can only be used for dating things less than 50,000 years old:
Relatedly, this article from the Smithosonian discusses how pollution and climate change is making carbon dating more difficult:
Finally, for a transcript of this episode (and to see some pictures of Ramesh in the Australian rainforest and Jacquelyn in Acadia National Park), head over to our show’s Medium page:
This episode, part of our season-long look at the unexpected stories and effects of climate data, features two conversations about what people believe about climate change and what causes …
This episode, part of our new season about the often unexpected stories behind climate data, features conversations with two scientists involved in …
This episode, part of our season about the often unexpected stories behind climate data, features a conversation with Dr. Kim Cobb, who turned a heartbreaking experience in the field into a …
A short update from the Warm Regards team and a preview of what you can expect from us in our new season, launching in early 2020. Thanks for your continued support!
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