Deep-Sea News Now in Korean Syndication

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Today I feel like the creator of Law and Order.  At any given minute you could find a this wonderful law series playing on a cable station.  Any given minute.  Sometimes you could find it playing simultaneously on two.  Dum…dum…

Screen Shot 2013-07-09 at 12.14.27 PMSo today I’m happy to announce that DSN as partnered with Arami, a  group of volunteers supporting the Korean Marine Environment Management(KOEM) agency dedicated to ocean preservation. The agency selects hundreds of college students every year to help promote ocean conservation and literacy. Arami is a combination of  Ara(아라), the sea in ancient Korean, and Mi(美),  beauty in Chinese.

Snailoft1-600x383kOur first Korean translated article is up there and based on Alex’s awesome post on the effects of antidepressant medications on the intertidal.

Now you can read it in Korean as well!!!!!

So much thanks to Arami for painstakingly translating the article.  There is more to come as well!!!

 

Dr. M (1621 Posts)

Craig McClain is the Assistant Director of Science for the National Evolutionary Synthesis Center, created to facilitate research to address fundamental questions in evolutionary science. He has conducted deep-sea research for 11 years and published over 40 papers in the area. He has participated in dozens of expeditions taking him to the Antarctic and the most remote regions of the Pacific and Atlantic. Craig’s research focuses mainly on marine systems and particularly the biology of body size, biodiversity, and energy flow. He focuses often on deep-sea systems as a natural test of the consequences of energy limitation on biological systems. He is the author and chief editor of Deep-Sea News, a popular deep-sea themed blog, rated the number one ocean blog on the web and winner of numerous awards. Craig’s popular writing has been featured in Cosmos, Science Illustrated, American Scientist, Wired, Mental Floss, and the Open Lab: The Best Science Writing on the Web.





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One comment on “Deep-Sea News Now in Korean Syndication
  1. This is a very good thing. The more science is shared with people, including those with other languages, the better.

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