Science is mainly about white people staring, usually at colored liquids, but also sometimes at chickens and grass, at least according to the photos. Then, real scientists on Twitter are posting their favorite representation fails with the hashtag #BadStockPhotosOfMyJob.
It all started when Nicole Paulk, a professor of biochemistry and biophysics at the University of California, San Francisco, was working on a presentation. "I tried to find images that were not too clogged and more realistic, that did not show us with tweed and elbow jackets," he says.
Instead, he found a scientist looking deeply into a piece of dry ice. "Nobody on the planet, not even a dry ice scientist, would do this," he says, so he tweeted it. It turns out that there are many more photos of where this came from. So the science blogger and ex-chemist Yvette d & # 39; Entremont devised the hashtag, #BadStockPhotosOfMyJob .
And friends, there are many looks. And also some rubbing of the rock. It gets weird
This stock image of a scientist is UNBEATABLE. Too often I find myself inspecting each piece of dry ice, one by one. One should never be too careful pic.twitter.com/f1HrDgobuK
– Nicole K. Paulk (@Nicole_Paulk) April 24, 2018
Cleaning in the laboratory of level 4 of biosecurity, by favor.
Do not blink, or the hen wins.
The secret secret technique of geologists, revealed.
If you can not find out what the chemist is after touching it with your bare skin, well, you can always drink it. (Do not do it.) Do not do this.
The hourglass is the most modern scientific equipment. At least she's wearing her personal protective gear to watch the grass grow, right?
In science, you have to use all your senses: