SETI bioastro: SETI Beyond Ozma at Boston University Sunday, May 7

From: Larry Klaes (lklaes@bbn.com)
Date: Wed May 03 2000 - 13:04:44 PDT


This is what The SETI Institute has in part on their Web site:

http://www.seti.org/general/fd70/index.htm

BOSTON - A series of public presentations and discussions on
Sunday, May 7, will cap a weekend celebration of four decades of
science and technology focused on one of the world's most intriguing
explorations, the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence,
popularly known as SETI.

The Sunday afternoon presentations will begin at 2:15 p.m. at Boston
University's Morse Auditorium (www.bu.edu/news) and feature talks on
the latest advances in SETI, the search for new planets, and current
and future activities in the exploration of our own solar system.

Speakers will include Dr. Dan Werthimer of UC Berkeley, Project
Scientist for the popular SETI@home screen saver project and a
pioneer in optical SETI experiments; Dr. Paul Horowitz of Harvard
University discussing Project BETA and optical SETI work, and Dr.
Philip Morrison, renowned physicist and co-author of the 1959
academic paper that first proposed the concept of astronomy-based
SETI. All Sunday afternoon talks are free of charge.

And this is from BU News:

http://www.bu.edu/news/highlights/2000/5-3-seti.htm

(Boston, Mass.) A series of
                presentations and discussions on Sunday,
                May 7 will cap a weekend celebration of
                four decades of science and technology
                focused on one of the world's most
                intriguing explorations, the Search for
                Extraterrestrial Intelligence, popularly
                known as SETI. The Sunday afternoon
                presentations will begin at 2:15 p.m. at
                Boston University's Morse Auditorium and
                feature talks on the latest advances in SETI,
                the search for new planets, and current and
                future activities in the exploration of our
                own solar system.
                                                  



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