salvadorpalomeque.c


Post only available in Spanish Hoy hemos tenido la primera edición de un nuevo tipo de eventos sociales y de comunicación científica que hemos lanzado desde SRAP: las “Tardes de Tertulia”. Se trata de quedar en un pub para charlar de forma informal sobre temas concretos relacionados con algún tema de […]

Tardes de Tertulia: El panorama energético global y su distribución ...


On 1st December 2021 the Spanish Embassy in Canberra hosted the 25th Science Diplomat Club event. These networking events are periodically organised by some European embassies and seeks to promote the relationships between diplomats and scientists with Australian Government agencies (Department of Health, ARC, Department of Industry). The invitation to the 25th Science […]

SRAP in the 25th Science Diplomat Club in Canberra


Science & Art came together in a Snorkeling event followed by a guided tour of an art exhibition in collaboration with the Seaweed Forest Festival 2021. SRAP-IEAP, the Spanish marine ecologist, Associate Professor Adriana Vergés, and her Operation Crayweed team shared the success of their restoration project with the attendees […]

Snorkeling event and guided art tour during Seaweed Forest Festival ...



Our vicepresident, Dr. Carmen Salvador Palomeque, has been interviewed today, 30th March 2021, about her research and work in Sydney, in the Spanish radio program Pròxima parada in Radio Valencia. The complete interview (in Spanish) is available in their webpage (it starts in min. 19) or in this link.

Interview to Carmen Salvador Palomeque in radio Valencia


On 13th November 2020 SRAP-IEAP organised a special online Research Bites event of Molecular Science: “NANOBODIES: Tiny Antibodies“. Given that speakers were in Europe, Australia and USA, this event happened at midnight Australia time. The main organiser was our member Carmen Salvador Palomeque. The event was fully recorded and it is […]

Research Bites of Molecular Science. NANOBODIES: Tiny Antibodies


How can half of our genetic information be ‘junk’? Only a really small portion (~2-3%) of the genetic information in our genomes encodes what scientists thought to be functional information necessary for the survival of cells. The rest of the genome was thought to be functionless and was called ‘junk […]

Research Bites: The dark matter of the Genome