Difference between revisions of "SGU Episode 854"

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|episodeDate = {{month|11}} {{date|20}} 2021
 
|episodeDate = {{month|11}} {{date|20}} 2021
 
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|guest1 ={{George Hrab}}
 
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|qowText = Trust in science has a critical role to play with respect to increasing public support for science funding, enhancing science education, and separating trustworthy from untrustworthy sources. However, trust in science does not fix all evils and can create susceptibility to pseudoscience if trusting means not being critical.
 
|qowText = Trust in science has a critical role to play with respect to increasing public support for science funding, enhancing science education, and separating trustworthy from untrustworthy sources. However, trust in science does not fix all evils and can create susceptibility to pseudoscience if trusting means not being critical.
|qowAuthor = Author <!-- use a {{w|wikilink}} or use <ref name=author>[url publication: title]</ref>, description [use a first reference to an article attached to the quote. The second reference is in the QoW section] -->

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|qowAuthor = {{w|Dolores Albarracín}}, American psychologist
  
 
|downloadLink = {{DownloadLink|2021-11-20}}
 
|downloadLink = {{DownloadLink|2021-11-20}}
  
|forumLink =  https://sguforums.org/index.php?board=1.0 <!-- try to find the right ?TOPIC= link for each episode -->
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|forumLink =  https://sguforums.org/index.php?topic=53551.0
 
|}}
 
|}}
 
<!-- note that you can put the Rogue's infobox initials inside triple quotes to make the initials bold in the transcript. This is how the final statement from Steve is typed at the end of this transcript: '''S:''' —and until next week, this is your {{SGU}}.-->
 
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[inaudible]
 
[inaudible]
  
=== News_Item_1 <small>()</small> ===
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=== Kilometers-Long Spaceship <small>(14:00)</small> ===
* [link_URL title]<ref>[url_from_news_item_show_notes publication: title]</ref>
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* [https://phys.org/news/2021-09-china-spaceship-kilometers.html China wants to build a spaceship that's kilometers long]<ref>[https://phys.org/news/2021-09-china-spaceship-kilometers.html Phys.org: China wants to build a spaceship that's kilometers long]</ref>
 
   
 
   
=== News_Item_2 <small>()</small> ===
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=== Social Media and Kids <small>(25:05)</small> ===
* [link_URL title]<ref>[url_from_news_item_show_notes publication: title]</ref>
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* [https://www.discovermagazine.com/technology/please-please-like-me-social-media-poses-unique-danger-to-kids-experts-say Please, Please Like Me! Social Media Poses Unique Danger to Kids, Experts Say]<ref>[https://www.discovermagazine.com/technology/please-please-like-me-social-media-poses-unique-danger-to-kids-experts-say Discover: Please, Please Like Me! Social Media Poses Unique Danger to Kids, Experts Say]</ref>
  
=== News_Item_3 <small>()</small> ===
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=== Trust in Science <small>(38:39)</small> ===
* [link_URL title]<ref>[url_from_news_item_show_notes publication: title]</ref>
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* [https://theness.com/neurologicablog/index.php/trust-in-science-may-lead-to-pseudoscience/ Trust in Science May Lead to Pseudoscience]<ref>[https://theness.com/neurologicablog/index.php/trust-in-science-may-lead-to-pseudoscience/ Neurologica: Trust in Science May Lead to Pseudoscience]</ref>
  
=== News_Item_4 <small>()</small> ===
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=== Embryo Research <small>(59:01)</small> ===
* [link_URL title]<ref>[url_from_news_item_show_notes publication: title]</ref>
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* [https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-021-02343-7 What’s next for lab-grown human embryos?]<ref>[https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-021-02343-7 Nature: What’s next for lab-grown human embryos?]</ref>
  
=== News_Item_5 <small>()</small> ===
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=== Bionic Arms <small>(1:08:25)</small> ===
* [link_URL title]<ref>[url_from_news_item_show_notes publication: title]</ref>
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* [https://theness.com/neurologicablog/index.php/bionic-arms/ Bionic Arms]<ref>[https://theness.com/neurologicablog/index.php/bionic-arms/ Neurologica: Bionic Arms]</ref>
  
{{anchor|interview}} <!-- leave this anchor directly above the corresponding section that follows -->
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== Quickie with Bob: Caves on Mars <small>(1:15:00)</small> ==
== Interview with ___ <small>()</small> ==
 
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|Interview = <!--
 
 
 
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}}
 
 
 
== Who's That Noisy? <small>()</small> ==
 
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<!-- start section transcription here -->
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== Mystery Quotes <small>(1:18:27)</small> ==
  
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== Science or Fiction <small>(1:22:35)</small> ==
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== Quickie with Bob: Caves on Mars <small>()</small> ==
 
 
 
== Mystery Quotes <small>()</small> ==
 
 
 
== Science or Fiction <small>()</small> ==
 
 
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|fiction = <!-- short word or phrase representing the item -->
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|fiction = yuzu largest culinary fruit<!-- short word or phrase representing the item -->
 
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|science1 = Jabuticaba berries<!-- short word or phrase representing the item -->
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|answer1 = yuzu largest culinary fruit<!-- item guessed, using word or phrase from above -->
  
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|rogue2 =jay
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|answer2 = yuzu largest culinary fruit
  
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|answer3 = Jabuticaba berries
  
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|answer4 = yuzu largest culinary fruit <!-- leave blank if absent -->
  
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|theme = Fruit
 
|theme = Fruit
  
|item1 = <!-- item text from show notes -->
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|item1 = Jabuticaba berries, native to Brazil, are the size of plums but taste like grapes and grow directly on the trunk of the jabuticaba tree.
|link1 = <ref>[url_from_SoF_show_notes PUBLICATION: TITLE]</ref>
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|link1 = <ref>[https://www.nationalgeographic.co.uk/travel/2020/10/what-are-jabuticaba-berries-six-things-you-need-to-know NatGeo: What are jabuticaba berries? Six things you need to know]</ref>
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|item2 = The pawpaw is a sought-after tropical fruit relative native to the eastern United States with flowers that smell like rotting flesh and fruit that contains a high concentration of neurotoxin.
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|link2 = <ref>[https://smallfarms.cornell.edu/2018/01/pawpaw-a-tropical-fruit/ Cornell CALS: Pawpaw – A "Tropical" Fruit for Temperate Climates]</ref><ref>[https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/22130466/ Neurotoxicology: Annonacin in Asimina triloba fruit: implication for neurotoxicity]</ref>
  
|item2 = <!-- item text from show notes -->
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|item3 = The Yuzu is an Asian tree fruit that is the largest culinary fruit in the world, with long tubular fruit weighing over 80 pounds.
|link2 = <ref>[url_from_SoF_show_notes PUBLICATION: TITLE]</ref>
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|link3 = <ref>[https://whiteonricecouple.com/japanese-yuzu-lemon/ White on Rice Couple: What is Yuzu Citrus? Japanese Lemon?]</ref>
 +
|}}
  
|item3 = <!-- item text from show notes -->
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=== Bob's Response ===
|link3 = <ref>[url_from_SoF_show_notes PUBLICATION: TITLE]</ref>
 
  
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=== Jay's Response ===
|link4 = <!-- delete or leave blank if no 4th item -->
 
|}}
 
  
=== _Rogue_ Response ===
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=== George's Response ===
  
=== _Rogue_ Response ===
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=== Cara's Response ===
  
=== _Rogue_ Response ===
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=== Evan's Response ===
  
=== _Rogue_ Response ===
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=== Listeners' Top Response ===
  
=== _Host_ Explains Item #_n_ ===
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=== Steve Explains Item #1 ===
  
=== _Host_ Explains Item #_n_ ===
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=== Steve Explains Item #2 ===
  
=== _Host_ Explains Item #_n_ ===
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=== Steve Explains Item #3 ===
  
== Skeptical Quote of the Week <small>()</small> ==
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== Skeptical Quote of the Week <small>(1:31:32)</small> ==
  
 
<!-- ** For the quote display, use block quote with no marks around quote followed by a long dash and the speaker's name, possibly with a reference. For the QoW that's read aloud, use quotation marks for when the Rogue actually reads the quote. -->  
 
<!-- ** For the quote display, use block quote with no marks around quote followed by a long dash and the speaker's name, possibly with a reference. For the QoW that's read aloud, use quotation marks for when the Rogue actually reads the quote. -->  
  
<blockquote> Trust in science has a critical role to play with respect to increasing public support for science funding, enhancing science education and separating trustworthy from untrustworthy sources. However, trust in science does not fix all evils and can create susceptibility to pseudoscience if trusting means not being critical<br>– {{w|Dolores Albarracín}}, director of the Science of Science Communication Division and the [https://www.asc.upenn.edu/research/centers/social-action-lab Social Action Lab] at the University of Pennsylvania's Annenberg Public Policy Center.</blockquote>
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<blockquote> Trust in science has a critical role to play with respect to increasing public support for science funding, enhancing science education and separating trustworthy from untrustworthy sources. However, trust in science does not fix all evils and can create susceptibility to pseudoscience if trusting means not being critical.<br>– {{w|Dolores Albarracín}}, director of the Science of Science Communication Division and the [https://www.asc.upenn.edu/research/centers/social-action-lab Social Action Lab] at the University of Pennsylvania's Annenberg Public Policy Center.</blockquote>
  
== Signoff/Announcements <small>()</small> ==  
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== Signoff/Announcements <small>(1:33:30)</small> ==  
 
<!-- ** if the signoff/announcements don't immediately follow the QoW or if the QoW comments take a few minutes, it would be appropriate to include a timestamp for when this part starts -->
 
<!-- ** if the signoff/announcements don't immediately follow the QoW or if the QoW comments take a few minutes, it would be appropriate to include a timestamp for when this part starts -->
  

Latest revision as of 17:38, 9 February 2022

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SGU Episode 854
November 20th 2021
854 bionic limb.png
SGU 853 SGU 855
Skeptical Rogues
S: Steven Novella
B: Bob Novella
C: Cara Santa Maria
J: Jay Novella
E: Evan Bernstein
Guest
GH: George Grab, American musician & podcaster
Quote of the Week
Trust in science has a critical role to play with respect to increasing public support for science funding, enhancing science education, and separating trustworthy from untrustworthy sources. However, trust in science does not fix all evils and can create susceptibility to pseudoscience if trusting means not being critical.
Dolores Albarracín, American psychologist
Links
Download Podcast
Show Notes
Forum Topic

Introduction[edit]

Voice-over: You're listening to the Skeptics' Guide to the Universe, your escape to reality.

S: Hello and welcome to the Skeptics' Guide to the Universe. Today is Saturday, September 4, 2021, and this is your host, Steven Novella. (applause) Joining me this week are Bob Novella...

B: Hey, everybody!

S: Cara Santa Maria...

C: Howdy.

S: Jay Novella...

J: Hey, guys.

S: ...and Evan Bernstein.

E: Hello, everyone!

S: And, we have a special in-studio guest with us, George Hrab!

COVID-19 Update (6:59)[edit]

News Items[edit]

S:

B:

C:

J:

E:

(laughs) (laughter) (applause) [inaudible]

Kilometers-Long Spaceship (14:00)[edit]

Social Media and Kids (25:05)[edit]

Trust in Science (38:39)[edit]

Embryo Research (59:01)[edit]

Bionic Arms (1:08:25)[edit]

Quickie with Bob: Caves on Mars (1:15:00)[edit]

Mystery Quotes (1:18:27)[edit]

Science or Fiction (1:22:35)[edit]

Answer Item
Fiction yuzu largest culinary fruit
Science jabuticaba berries
Science pawpaw: rotting flesh, neurotoxic
Host Result
Steve win
Rogue Guess
Bob yuzu largest culinary fruit
Jay yuzu largest culinary fruit
George jabuticaba berries
Cara yuzu largest culinary fruit
Evan yuzu largest culinary fruit

Voice-over: It's time for Science or Fiction.

Theme: Fruit

Item #1: Jabuticaba berries, native to Brazil, are the size of plums but taste like grapes and grow directly on the trunk of the jabuticaba tree.[6]
Item #2: The pawpaw is a sought-after tropical fruit relative native to the eastern United States with flowers that smell like rotting flesh and fruit that contains a high concentration of neurotoxin.[7][8]
Item #3: The Yuzu is an Asian tree fruit that is the largest culinary fruit in the world, with long tubular fruit weighing over 80 pounds.[9]


Bob's Response[edit]

Jay's Response[edit]

George's Response[edit]

Cara's Response[edit]

Evan's Response[edit]

Listeners' Top Response[edit]

Steve Explains Item #1[edit]

Steve Explains Item #2[edit]

Steve Explains Item #3[edit]

Skeptical Quote of the Week (1:31:32)[edit]

Trust in science has a critical role to play with respect to increasing public support for science funding, enhancing science education and separating trustworthy from untrustworthy sources. However, trust in science does not fix all evils and can create susceptibility to pseudoscience if trusting means not being critical.
Dolores Albarracín, director of the Science of Science Communication Division and the Social Action Lab at the University of Pennsylvania's Annenberg Public Policy Center.

Signoff/Announcements (1:33:30)[edit]

S: —and until next week, this is your Skeptics' Guide to the Universe.

S: Skeptics' Guide to the Universe is produced by SGU Productions, dedicated to promoting science and critical thinking. For more information, visit us at theskepticsguide.org. Send your questions to info@theskepticsguide.org. And, if you would like to support the show and all the work that we do, go to patreon.com/SkepticsGuide and consider becoming a patron and becoming part of the SGU community. Our listeners and supporters are what make SGU possible.

[top]


Today I Learned[edit]

  • Fact/Description, possibly with an article reference[10]
  • Fact/Description
  • Fact/Description

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

Vocabulary[edit]


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