Marinel Mamac


Marinel is passionate about science, culture and stories that matter. She has a Master’s Degree in Communications, Major in Applied Media Studies from De La Salle University, Manila.

Stories by Marinel Mamac

Accelerating Decarbonization: Fugaku In The Race To Net Zero

In a race against time, researchers are tapping into the computational power of Fugaku to solve our world’s pressing carbon problem.

The Climate Anxiety Issue

Mental health and climate change are often discussed as crucial but separate issues. As extreme weather events become more frequent and impact communities, researchers in Asia are beginning to shed light on a phenomenon called climate anxiety.

Fostering The Next Generation Of HPC Leaders

As the world enters the era of exascale computing, events like the EU-ASEAN HPC School are connecting young scholars across the region with new technologies, experts and each other.
Dr. Allan Bernardo of the Hope Lab

A Laboratory On Hope

Led by distinguished psychologist Allan Bernardo, the Hope Lab is expanding our scientific understanding of what it means to be hopeful.
Andreia Carillo smiling at the camera. She is wearing a white blouse and black bottoms, her hair tied into a neat bun and her right hand resting on her hip.

Asia’s Rising Scientists: Andreia Carrillo

Fascinated by our galaxy’s 13 billion-year history, Dr Andreia Carrillo is using stars as fossils to understand the Milky Way while helping foster a growing community of Filipino astrophysicists.
Humble leadership

Humble Leadership Boosts Learning And Growth

Teachers share and learn better together under humble leadership, according to researchers from China and the United States.
Microplastic Pollution in Oceans Final

An Eco-Friendly Filter For Our Big Microplastic Problem

Two South Korean research teams have built a nanogenerator for filtering microplastics out of our oceans to protect marine life and public health.
An artwork featuring Australian backyard birds

Why Aussies Are Seeing Fewer Backyard Birds

As urbanization continues to change our landscapes, an Australian research team finds that “common” backyard birds are no longer as common—an issue not just for birds, but for humans, too.