The Big Bang en The Big Bang, Brian Kimberling, And Less Work With More Rewards <p></p><p><strong>The Sound Of The Big Bang</strong><br>What does the Big Bang sound like? That question inspired <a href="">Dr. John Cramer</a>, physicist at the University of Washington, to try and recreate the sound emanating through space after the Big Bang. Using data and a complex computer program, Dr. Cramer was able to synthesize a 100-second recording representing the first 760,000 years of the evolution of the universe.</p><p><strong>Brian Kimberling: Author Of "Snapper"</strong><br>In 13 connected tales, <a href="">Brian Kimberling</a> tells the story of Nathan Lochmueller, an aimless college grad who wanders through his early 20s and into the world of songbird research. Kimberling himself spent two years as a professional bird watcher in southern Indiana. He joins us to talk about his debut novel, <em>"</em>Snapper."</p><p><strong>A Future Of Less Work With More Rewards</strong><br>Traditional retirement may not be in the future for many workers, but neither is the notion of a 40-hour work week at unloved jobs. Planning for a transition to important but less time-consuming work is a growing business. It's creating new jobs and offering new pathways for people who plan on working well beyond the current retirement age.</p><p> Mon, 29 Apr 2013 17:00:00 +0000 Weekday With Steve Scher 12080 at The Big Bang, Brian Kimberling, And Less Work With More Rewards