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History and Philosophy of Science - Recommended Reading History and Philosophy of Science - Recommended Reading By Paul Newall (2005) There are plenty of works in the history and philosophy of science worth studying, but perhaps too many to know where to start. This introduction gives an historical overview, explaining the relevance of some of the better-known tomes.
+Enlarge image Credit: (a) Shutterstock.com/Scott Maxwell/LuMaxArt; S. W. Kim et al., [2]; (b) S. W. Maxwell’s demon in the quantum world Maxwell’s demon in the quantum world
how transistor works, an alternate viewpoint how transistor works, an alternate viewpoint Voltage-driven charge-flows First of all, you must abandon the idea that current travels in transistors or flows inside of wires. Yes, you heard me right. Current does not flow. Electric current never flows, since an electric current is not a stuff. Electric current is a flow of something else.
Physics

Laboratory architecture: Building for an uncertain future - Phys
Electoral dysfunction: Why democracy is always
Is this a unified theory of the brain? - life - Is this a unified theory of the brain? - life - THE quest to understand the most complex object in the known universe has been a long and fruitful one. These days we know a good deal about how the human brain works - how our senses translate into electrical signals, how different parts of the brain process these signals, how memories form and how muscles are controlled. We know which brain regions are active when we listen to speech, look at paintings or barter over money. We are even starting to understand the deeper neural processes behind learning and decision-making. What we still don't have, though, is a way to bring all these pieces together to create an overarching theory of how the brain works.