The Podcast App
By Nick Zentner
Geologic stories from the Pacific Northwest.
#43 Nick From Home
Nick begins YouTube Live lectures from his home.
Nick remembers Tom Foster and his start with outreach efforts.
Nick continues with his new lecture preparation.
Nick raps about the once mighty Farallon Plate.
Nick visits with USGS geologist Richard Waitt.
Nick preaches igneous rock classification rules. Etc.
Nick chats with Oregon geologist Emily Cahoon.
Nick teaches an Introduction to Rock Identification lab.
Nick goes to the field with paper topographic maps.
Nick teaches a GEOL 101 LAB lesson on topographic maps.
Nick interviews famous geologist Brian Atwater.
Nick wonders about the rhyolite north of Ellensburg.
Nick shares stories of new Bretz material surfacing from 1922.
Nick describes Bretz's evidence from the early 1920’s.
Nick talks about famous geologist J Harlen Bretz.
Nick hunts for the famous blue agates of Ellensburg.
Nick goes gold mining in Liberty, Washington.
Nick builds Washington from scratch.
Nick opens a can of worms.
Nick explains how the Olympic Mountains developed.
Nick heads up into the Cascades to study volcanoes.
Nick explores the flood basalts of the Pacific Northwest.
Nick remembers the Farallon Plate.
Nick looks onshore and offshore for great earthquake evidence.
Nick unearths the field evidence for the Seattle Fault.
Nick heads to California’s major plate boundary.
Nick ponders why volcanoes erupt differently.
Nick delves into magma chemistry and igneous rocks.
Nick addresses volcanic activity within tectonic plates.
Nick surveys the action at plate boundaries.
Nick explores the exciting world of plate tectonics.
Nick looks at evidence for a supercontinent.
Nick looks at deformed crust.
Nick showcases the amazing Missoula Floods.
Nick heads to the mountains to talk glaciers.
Nick goes to the ocean floors for evidence of past climates.
Nick digs into glacial deposits.
Nicks asks about the age of the Yakima River Canyon.
Nick talks conditions needed to create metamorphic rocks.
Nick surveys North America for basic rock types.
Nick breaks down how absolute ages of rocks are determined.
Nick lays down the rules of relative time.
Nick grapples with the expanse of geologic time.