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PhysOrg.com - Science, Technology, Research News Kindle Edition

Daily spotlight science, research and technology news stories from PhysOrg.com. Enjoy reading 30-50 quality articles every day.
4.3 out of 5 stars 12 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Daily spotlight science, research and technology news stories from PhysOrg.com. Enjoy reading 30-50 quality articles every day. PhysOrg.com is a leading sci-tech news website with 1.5 million readership. Topics include space, physics, earth science, medicine, nanotechnology, electronics, biology, chemistry, computer sciences, engineering, mathematics and other sciences and technologies. Make sure to check our channel Kindle feeds for an extended coverage of selected subjects.

Kindle blogs are fully downloaded onto your Kindle so you can read them even when you're not wirelessly connected. And unlike RSS readers which often only provide headlines, blogs on Kindle give you full text content and images, and are updated wirelessly throughout the day.

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

I used to love this site. I've read it since it was physorg.com in 2004. But it's been taken over by money men that are trying to shave the candle from both ends without totally screwing the site up. They're doing a good job as few realize what they've become.

Consider: After being founded in 2004, the site became an asset of Omicron Technology, LTD (English) in 2008, when the current editor-in-chief took over (two year process finalized in 2008). Immediately after that, Omicron Technology, LTD was dissolved and moved from London to the Isle of Man. No further documents have been filed and the principals are operating an unregistered corporation that they explicitly dissolved. Immediately thereafter outbrain, adblade and taboola scam adverts started appearing on the pages and the denier trolls started showing up regularly. They've even tried to anonymize the domain name.

We don't know they aren't taking payments to allow the troll trash. I'll bet they are. No financial statements now to say one way or the other and they're offshore. Convenient. EVERY climate change article will have 25-100 trolls of the paid-by-Koch variety cutting and pasting the same old crap over and over and over...and it is never edited, deleted, or controlled in any way. When you add it all up, it's mighty suspicious. If they were still legit, why aren't they filing the required docs with Companies House? Why did they move offshore to avoid prosecution for fraud for claiming to be an active corporation that is actually a dissolved entity? And they did, because if they were still in London I'd be asking them these questions in a court of law.

The articles are still great, but you may be subsidizing a number of scams and things you find very disturbing if you continue to use the site.
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Terrific range of topics, from the latest in medicine, bacteriology, CERN, astronomy, etc. Fairly detailed (frankly the recent report on antimatter and dark matter was a bit over my head!) it is a wonderful way to keep up to date in a variety of scientific fields. More technical than science info. for the general reader, but less technical than journal articles might be, this has been an excellent way for me, as a science teacher, to keep abreast of developments, which I can integrate into my physical science class. Also useful for answering some of the more exotic questions my quiz bowl team comes up with! Articles are comprehensive but not exhaustively so. I really enjoy this blog, and look forward to it, far more than the AP science blog or the Reuters science blog, though they also have merit.
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I've been reading the [...] news feed for 4 months now and have to say I love the breadth of information provided. Over time I've read other science blogs that go into a significant amount of depth and analysis on specific subjects, but unless you live and breath that topic, over time it can get a little dreary. On the other hand [...]provides a steady stream of articles and research that cover the spectrum of scientific discovery. Each article provides enough detail to get me up to speed and provides links and references for follow-up on topics I find particularly interesting.
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Article quality is excellent, the price is good, but the Kindle feed has a problem.

The Kindle feed stores only 25 articles, but this blog publishes more than 25 articles per day! It really bugs me to lose articles and I prefer to read my Kindle periodicals once per day, not twice.

My idiosyncratic solution: I subscribed to PhysOrg.com's other five blogs and I'm going to unsubscribe to this one. My issue is that I want to read once per day, not that 25 articles per day are too many for me! Also, it looks like this blog just reprints articles from the other five blogs, anyways, so I can get all the content with 5 blog feeds rather than 6.

And I am happy to pay $5/month for Kindle feeds rather than $0/month for the free web site. Reading on Kindle fits my lifestyle better than reading on the Web. Different people can make that choice differently,

Still, a request to Amazon and the publisher: please raise the storage for this blog from 25 previous articles to 50 previous articles. That will be more than a day's worth and will make this product more subscriber-friendly.
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I am very impressed by the PhysOrg blog's Kindle version. I'm a nerd! - why did it take me until 2011 to learn that this exists?

PROs: numerous articles every day, including weekends; almost every article has an illustration; the news is VERY timely, often 1-2 days ahead of other major sci/tech news outlets - there is university research, summaries of papers in major journals, and other great stuff. The news spans many scientific disciplines, e.g. biology, semiconductors, software, astronomy. There is a LOT of good content here every day. PhysOrg totally nailed how a Kindle blog should be produced.

CONs: Actually I can't think of a single disadvantage.

I suppose one "feature request" is more of a Kindle thing than a PhysOrg thing, which is that it would be nice to be able to instantly email one of the articles to a friend who'd be interested in it. (In every daily edition, there are several articles that you'll find you want to share with science friends.)

Enjoy!

gregg
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