Books. Charity. Comics. Dioramas & Planetariums. Diversity, Equity, & Inclusion. Education. Environment & Sustainability. Film. Food & Drink. French. Fun. Games. German. Health. History. Indigenous Astronomy & Culture. Language & Literature. Math. Museums. Music. Periodicals. Philosophy. Planetariums & Fulldome. Politics. Production. Queer. San Francisco.
By browsing the table of contents on your left, you can read the entire text of this book online for free, licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported License. Start reading the introduction now! If you like this book, please consider supporting it via the links below: Please submit corrections to the book on my Nature of Code GitHub repo. Bug reports for the site and online purchasing system can be reported on GitHub as well. Thanks everyone! Copyright © 2012 by Daniel Shiffman This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported License. All of the book’s source code is licensed under the GNU Lesser General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation; either version 2.1 of the License, or (at your option) any later version. This book was generated by the Magic Book Project. Editor. Cheat Sheet: 100 Foods You Might Be Saying Wrong. Sometimes it feels like you need a dictionary to read a menu in San Francisco.
Even people who know food pretty well often have to ask the server to explain listed ingredients. So I was interested when SFGate posted this article of 100 commonly mispronounced food words. The guide includes a definition of each food, a phonetic pronunciation, and even an audio recording of each word. There were some surprising inclusions, like croissant, caramel, and arugula. But this compilation – originally run in the San Antonio Express News – seems to take the whole nation into account, rather than just areas of the US that enjoy eating hard to pronounce, totally obscure foods like we do in the Bay Area. Kevin Kelly.
Stormscape Time Lapse Video - Nicolaus Wegner Slate. Mother nature is a mad scientist.
Or, she is a sorceress capable of summoning heaven and earth with the simple wave of a wand. Or, maybe she's just a brilliant artist, one who makes Monet look like a pre-kindergarten finger-painter named Billy. Judging by the breathtaking video below, we're going to go with all three. Last October, Slate's resident astronomer, Phil Plait, posted a time-lapse video from photographer Nicolaus Wegner, documenting the remarkable formation of storms, set to a stirring soundtrack. Don't Glue Anything Without This Handy Reference Chart. Kierkegaard, D. Anthony Storm's Commentary on - Fear and Trembling. Fear and Trembling: A Dialectical Lyric Frygt og Bæven: Dialectisk Lyrik Johannes de Silentio 1843 KW6, SKS4, SV3 This is a deeply personal work which exists semantically on two distinct planes.
Ostensibly it is about the "teleological suspension of the ethical", that is, the suspension of the moral law for the sake of a higher law. Kierkegaard cites Genesis, where Abraham is commanded by God to kill his son Isaac. Belsebuub's Official Website. Turek vs. Hitchens Debate: Does God Exist? Meet the Feminist "Godless Congregation" Challenging Atheism's Bro-Culture. A Carl Sagan quote featured by Harvard's Humanist Hub, a feminist-minded secular community center.
Across the United States, the number of people who don’t consider themselves religious is rapidly rising—one in five Americans is now religiously unaffiliated. Within this expanding group of non-religious folks, though, there’s a clear gender gap. According to the 2012 Pew study "Nones on the Rise," while Americans who identify their religion as “nothing in particular” are rather evenly divided by gender, only 36 percent of people who identify as atheists and agnostics are women. Back in 2011, Victoria Bekiempis wrote a piece for Bitch called “The Unbelievers: New Atheism and the Old Boys Club,” which took aim at the gender imbalance in secular communities.
In it, she noted that media coverage of new atheism—the outwardly anti-religious version of the movement that has come to prominence in recent years—skews male. “MRAs R the REAL humanists,” argued one. Family Presentation ‘Saving My Tomorrow’ Debuts December 15 on HBO. Via press release: Shows Feature The Voices Of Tina Fey, Lennon & Maisy, Ziggy Marley, Susan Sarandon, Liam Neeson, Neil deGrasse Tyson And Willie Nelson, Among Others “Earth is our home.
We only have one and if we mess this up… where do we go next? We don’t have another earth right next to us, just in case we lose this one,” says Hippocrates Polemis, an eight-year-old featured in SAVING MY TOMORROW. In a unique partnership, HBO and the American Museum of Natural History present SAVING MY TOMORROW, starting with a family special about the environment, debuting MONDAY, DEC. 15, and continuing in 2015 as a four-part series beginning on Earth Day, April 22, exclusively on HBO. From the children who will inherit the planet comes a collection of songs, activism and heartfelt tips for protecting the earth.