42 In The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy by Douglas Adams, the number 42 is the “Answer to the Ultimate Question of Life, the Universe, and Everything”. But he didn’t say what the question was! Since today is Towel Day , let me reveal that now.
Made For Self-Learners When you compare someone learning Japanese in a class and someone who's self-learning, the problems that they run into are completely different. TextFugu focuses on the problems that self-learners have, which means a different way of explaining concepts, a focus on keeping you motivated, and no limit on how fast you learn and progress.
UC Berkeley Webcasts | Video and Podcasts: Lecture 1 Lecture 2: Demand and Supply Lecture 3: Demand and Supply - continued Lecture 4: Consumer Choice Lecture 5: Costs of Production Lecture 6: Competition, part 1
These Are the Greatest Geek Books of All Time, Readers Say | Underwire
Diego Marani ci narra le avventure di Domingo Salazar, detective al servizio di Dio, in un'Italia del futuro trasformata in una teocrazia. È in libreria un nuovo romanzo di Diego Marani. Il cane di Dio (2012) ci descrive un'Italia di un prossimo futuro. Gli avvenimenti si svolgono nel 2025 e, come indica il sottotitolo, viene narrata "la prima avventura di Domingo Salazar, detective al servizio di Dio". L’autore ci descrive un futuro da paura, dove la Chiesa comanda con pugno di ferro. Il cane di Dio ∂ Fantascienza.com
Gödel, Escher, Bach: An Eternal Golden Braid
During his days as Harvard’s influential president, Charles W. Eliot made a frequent assertion: If you were to spend just 15 minutes a day reading the right books, a quantity that could fit on a five foot shelf, you could give yourself a proper liberal education. The publisher P. F.
ARC-0001 Art Collins Papers, 1959-2005, 55.92 linear feet (l.f.) The Art Collins Papers span the years 1959 to 2005, with the bulk of the papers dating between 1986 and 2004. The collection provides rich documentation of Collins’ role as an artist manager. Library and Archives -
Author: Bronnie Ware For many years I worked in palliative care. My patients were those who had gone home to die. Some incredibly special times were shared. I was with them for the last three to twelve weeks of their lives.
Mark Zug art and illustration - Dune, and other Spaces
Please let me remind all of you--this material is copyrighted. Though partially funded by NASA, it is still a private site. Therefore, before using our materials in any form, electronic or otherwise, you need to ask permission. There are two ways to browse the site: (1) use the search button above to find specific materials using keywords; or, (2) go to specific headings like history, principles or careers at specific levels above and click on the button. Teachers may go directly to the Teachers' Guide from the For Teachers button above or site browse as in (1) and (2). How Airplanes Fly
Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences | 12.409 Hands-On Astronomy: Observing Stars and Planets, Spring 2002 Course Features Lecture notes Course Description This class introduces the student to the use of small telescopes, either for formal research or as a hobby. This course covers background for and techniques of visual observation, electronic imaging, and spectroscopy of the Moon, planets, satellites, stars, and brighter deep-space objects.
About the Course This course focuses on three particularly interesting areas of astronomy that are advancing very rapidly: Extra-Solar Planets, Black Holes, and Dark Energy. Particular attention is paid to current projects that promise to improve our understanding significantly over the next few years. The course explores not just what is known, but what is currently not known, and how astronomers are going about trying to find out. View class sessions » Frontiers and Controversies in Astrophysics — Open Yale Courses
Course Features Selected lecture notes Course Highlights This course includes a general Guide to Reading Social Sciences, which is located in the study materials section. Anthropology | 21A.219 Law and Society, Spring 2003
This subject introduces the history of science from antiquity to the present. Students consider the impact of philosophy, art, magic, social structure, and folk knowledge on the development of what has come to be called "science" in the Western tradition, including those fields today designated as physics, biology, chemistry, medicine, astronomy and the mind sciences. Topics include concepts of matter, nature, motion, body, heavens, and mind as these have been shaped over the course of history. Students read original works by Aristotle, Vesalius, Newton, Lavoisier, Darwin, Freud, and Einstein, among others. Science, Technology, and Society | STS.003 The Rise of Modern Science, Fall 2010