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Listen to a selection of clips from recent and upcoming programmes.
Mark Miodownik introduces the wonders of the Transmission Electron Microscope.
Lucy Hawking talks to Laura Fine about her father's pioneering work on speech synthesis.
Adam Rutherford speaks to Agnieszka Fryckowska about living and working in Antarctica.
Professor Sophie Scott of University College London explains how MRI scanners work.
Ecologist Lynne Boddy explains how fungi fight each other for resources.
Geoff Bird takes his recording equipment with him when he goes for his vasectomy.
Pallab Ghosh visits Maastricht in the Netherlands to see how "test tube burgers" are made.
Patricia Fara, Lisa Jardine and Simon Schaffer put Newton into context.
Inside Science visits a refracting telescope at The Royal Observatory in Greenwich.
Psychologist Daniel Kahneman explains prospect theory in a nutshell.
Ice artist Galya Morrell tells of a time when she used silence as her best defence.
Video courtesy of Trai Anfield
Roger Law meets Adam Lowe - the man who can recreate any object in perfect detail.
Forget meat, lab-grown leather could be the first cultured beef product to hit shelves.
Lisa Jardine and Andrea Wulf on why the new classification system was thought 'smutty'.
Video courtesy of Chris Sperring
Edward Lu says there are one million asteroids large enough to destroy a major city.
What happens when religious beliefs are at odds with medical decisions?
Physicist Peter Barham discusses spying on individual penguins in Show Us Your Instrument.
What influences the decision to test a child for faulty gene?
Josiah Wedgwood carried out thousands of experiments to achieve his unique Portland Blue.
Alice Roberts asks Robert Crompton whether some of us have more ape-like feet than others.
Charlie Paton has developed an innovative system of seawater cooled greenhouses.
Jo Haigh, Professor of Atmospheric Physics at Imperial College London, and Jim Al-Khalili.
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