A Letter to Our Cadaver
A few weeks ago I wrote a post about what Google search data can tell us about public interest in my field of science. I thought it might be interesting to apply the
I decided to take a look at Google's new Trends tools to see how my academic field performs. I've written a little bit about what I've found. The answers may surprise you. Understanding
So Scotland voted No. It wasn’t the result I was hoping for, but the result has to be respected and considered in context. Towards the end of the debate the No campaign
I've put together 3 general reasons why I think Scotland should vote Yes. There are lots of others, but these are the most important to me. Let me know what you think. 1.
Advances in hardware and software have allowed computers to permeate into virtually every aspect of our lives, but there is still an absence of fit-for-purpose computing in clinical training environments. Problem Anatomy is
Aurora outside Dundee tonight. pic.twitter.com/zzty0NQV2f — Andrew O'Malley (@OMalleyAndrew) February 28, 2014
BBC News have published an interesting article about the Thiel method of embalming, which was developed in Austria and produces near life-like cadavers. We've started using this technique at the University of Dundee,