Here’s a recipe for shakshouka, based on what I threw together the other day. You can change things up as you like, of course. This is a dish featuring eggs poached in a tomato sauce with peppers, onions and spices. This recipe originated in Tunisia. Serve it for any meal of the day!
I’m a co-author of a newly published conference paper entitled “Diatom Frustules as Substrates for Photocatalysts” in TechConnect Briefs 2018 vol. 2: Materials for Energy, Efficiency and Sustainability.
One of my photographs was featured in this April 12, 2018 article in NASA’s Astrobiology Magazine: “Are viruses the new frontier for astrobiology?”
The photo originally appeared in the Portland State Vanguard, in this short article and interview with accompanying photos and video about the research of Prof. Ken Stedman.
Join the Portland, Oregon section of the American Chemical Society for a couple of wonderful talks on Green Chemistry.
First, Dr. David Stuart, Assistant Professor of Chemistry at Portland State University, offers a brief introduction to Green Chemistry and an example from his lab.
Next, Dr. Tom Wilson, retired Director of Materials Technology at Nike, offers an interesting look at the Green Chemistry of rubber in a story about zinc oxide in Nike’s Environmentally Preferred Rubber.
Take a look at the two videos below!
The Portland section of the American Chemical Society interviewed me about my internship at NASA Glenn Research Center in Cleveland, Ohio in summer, 2015, where I worked on lithium-sulfur battery research. Read the interview here: Portland State chemistry student Joseph Thiebes loves materials science and explored battery technology during NASA internship
Diamonds are a scam! They are common and worthless. One company has cornered the market, controlling how many diamonds are mined and how they reach the consumer. Mining for diamonds is back-breaking work, and the wages are ridiculously low.
It is for this reason I have created the diamond lattice structure pendant. This pendant features the structure of diamonds, formed by carbon atoms in a specific arrangement.
Pick from a variety of materials, including everything from solid gold to white plastic. Shown here is the default material, blackened steel, giving the traditional appearance of carbon atom models.
An essay by Joseph Thiebes about research and critical thinking in the context of the Internet published in the June, 2015 issue of the Portland Spectrum.