Links 10/2/16

Links for you. Science:

More advice to junior faculty (grant writing edition)
Why big pharma wants to collect 2 million genomes
The mind-boggling New Orleans heat record that no one is talking about
TV doctors say annual checkups save lives. Real doctors call bullshit.
12 Charts You’ll Get If You’ve Worked In A Lab


It’s About Time We Stopped Playing Nice with Saudi Arabia
Why Clinton hasn’t put Trump away
Donald Trump Is Owning Hillary Clinton on Trade: Trump doesn’t know what he’s talking about, but his message is resonating in key states. Here’s how Clinton can fight back
The Creator of Pepe the Frog Is Voting for Hillary
The Lies Trump Told
Yes, Preschool Teachers Really Do Treat Black And White Children Totally Differently
The New Climate Denialism: Time for an Intervention
U.S. owes black people reparations for a history of ‘racial terrorism,’ says U.N. panel
Fury At Anti-Semitism Event As Momentum Vice Chair Jackie Walker Criticises Holocaust Memorial Day
Pornhub viewership dropped 16% during Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton’s first presidential debate
Why Black People Need to Reject Trump’s Anti-Immigrant BS
New D.C. litter drama: City fines 91-year-old with dementia who no longer lives in rowhouse
Dance Legend Returns To Washington In Time To Help Ballet Celebrate A Milestone
Inside the New National Gallery
Bookings at Trump Hotels Plummet
Here’s my plan to save Twitter: let’s buy it

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One Response to Links 10/2/16

  1. Chris G says:

    Advice to authors of grant proposals: Proposals which provide convincing answers to the questions in Heilmeier’s Catechism are a lot more likely to get funded than those which don’t.

    Heilmeier’s Catechism for evaluating a research project:
    1. What are you trying to do? (Articulate your objectives quantitatively, using absolutely no jargon)
    2. How is it done today and what are the limits of current practice?
    3. What is new in your approach and why do you think it will be successful?
    4. Who cares? If it is successful, what difference will it make?
    5. (If it’s applied R&D) How will you commercialize or transition the technology to the users? What resources or strategic partners will you need?
    6. What are the risks in implementing your approach and how will you address them in your project?
    7. How much will it cost to reach your ultimate objective? How long will it take?
    8. What are the intermediate and final milestones that will demonstrate success?

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