Happy Birthday to Us!

By Mark Trodden | July 16, 2006 9:42 pm

Believe it or not it is precisely one year since Cosmic Variance‘s launch. We don’t want to make a particularly big deal over our baby’s birthday, and we certainly won’t be having an elaborate party and inviting other people with young blogs over to hang out and pretend like the blogs know what’s going on.

But we’re having fun and hope you’re enjoying it. Thanks for continuing to visit.

CATEGORIZED UNDER: Cosmic Variance
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  • http://www.amara.com/ Amara

    Since Etna woke up last weekend after sleeping the last two years, she sends you her birthday wishes. Happy Birthday cosmicvariance!

  • http://ofteninerror.blogspot.com/ Urbano

    Congrats for you all!!

  • Uncle Enzo

    Yes, congratulations! What a month! Italia wins the world cup and CV celebrates its first birthday! Happy Birthday to CV and Forza Italia!

  • http://spacecatrocketship.blogspot.com/ Pacian

    I think the blogs are having their own party. They haven’t told us about it and they are all talking about what squares we are. (I believe they may be imbibing.)

    PS. Congratulations. This is, like, the best blog. Ever.

    :-)

  • Pingback: You Are Here | Cosmic Variance()

  • http://thelastduchess.blogspot.com/ litbrit

    Bravo Sean and company.

    And here’s to many happy returns.

  • http://birminghamblues.com Kathy

    Happy Blogiversary!

  • Moshe

    Happy birthday, it has been fun!

  • wuzixiao

    happy birthday, CV.

  • Elliot

    I wonder how many “multi-blogger” blogs actually survive 1 year? Congrats.

  • astromcnaught

    Happy birthday and thank you for so much interesting reading.

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Cosmic Variance

Random samplings from a universe of ideas.

About Mark Trodden

Mark Trodden holds the Fay R. and Eugene L. Langberg Endowed Chair in Physics and is co-director of the Center for Particle Cosmology at the University of Pennsylvania. He is a theoretical physicist working on particle physics and gravity— in particular on the roles they play in the evolution and structure of the universe. When asked for a short phrase to describe his research area, he says he is a particle cosmologist.

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