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Published since 1913, American Scientist is written for those curious about new developments in all fields of science and engineering. Honored with many awards for editorial, design and illustration quality, American Scientist 's articles are written by scientists and engineers to be understood by a well-educated audience. Published bimonthly, the magazine features illustrated articles on a broad variety of topics, including biology, chemistry, physics, geology, astronomy, computing, psychology, mathematics, and technology.

The magazine and website:
Jamie Vernon
Director of Communications
Phone: 800-282-0444, ext. 223
FAX: 919-549-0090
E-mail: advertising@amsci.org

Please ship creative materials to:
American Scientist Advertising Department
3106 E. NC 54 Hwy
P.O. Box 13975
Research Triangle Park, NC, 27709-3975
Phone: 919-549-0097, Ext. 203
FAX: 919-549-0090
E-mail: advertising@amsci.org

Institutional site licenses:
Jamie Vernon
Director of Communications
3106 E. NC 54 Hwy
Research Triangle Park, NC 27709-3975
Phone: 800-282-0444, ext. 223
FAX: 919-549-0090
E-mail: subs@amsci.org

List rental:
Kerry S. Fischette, Client Marketing Manager
American List Counsel, Inc.
Phone: 609-580-2875
FAX: 609-580-2810
E-mail: kerry.fischette@alc.com

Other contacts:
For general magazine advertising questions, e-mail us.
For general editorial questions, e-mail us.
For general subscription questions, e-mail us.


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PODCASTS: From Balloons to Space Stations: Studying Cosmic Rays

CREAM Inflating

Cosmic rays have mysterious qualities about them that scientists continue to research in order to better understand their origins and composition. Dr. Eun-Suk Seo, a professor of physics at the University of Maryland, and her colleagues, fly enormous balloons as large as a football stadium and a volume of 40-million-cubic feet for extended periods over Antarctica to study particles coming from cosmic rays before they break up in the atmosphere.

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