If I could ask science anything…
Mendeley is inviting attendees of New Scientist Live to ask our community, and the wider scientific world, all their deep burning questions about science! Mendeley’s mission is to help researchers showcase their work to the world and this is a great opportunity to connect researchers and experts with the general public.
We’ll be collecting people’s questions through the medium of a message wall and Tweeting questions to our 15,000 followers using #MendeleyWall during the whole New Scientist Live event (22th – 25th September).
We’re at stand number 1224 near the Brains & Body demonstration area, so if you are attending come and say hi!
Besides the Great Mendeley Wall, our stand will feature hands-on science and technology activities. All the activities follow our Mendeley Hack Day idea in that they are reproducible and accessible to DIY.
Learn how to build a smartphone microscope, see and feel microscopic objects made tangible by our 3D printer, try some coding projects, and learn more about Citizen Science and how you can get involved with research!
We invite you, to use us as conduit for connecting with the New Scientist Live audience (an expected 25,000 attendees) by helping answer #MendeleyWall questions via Twitter, and hopefully inspiring people to walk away with a newly-ignited passion for science. We’ll be aligning topics with the New Scientist Live core themes, so expect questions on Earth, Cosmos, Technology, and Brain & Body.
To find out more about the #MendeleyWall and how you can get involved please feel free to reach out to email@example.com to discuss, please keep an eye on #MendeleyWall during the show and jump in if you see a question that you can answer!
Or if you have any questions you’d like answered comment down below.
There are still discount tickets available for the event here.
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One thought on “Ask science anything with #MendeleyWall @ New Scientist Live 22-25th September”
What was before the ‘big bang’ and how do we believe the ‘theory’ behind the big bang now more and more conflicting theories are questioning this (gravity wobbles) …. do we actually know anything definitive ?
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