Science & Math

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“Masterly, vivid, dramatic. . . This is beautiful writing, visceral and deep.”

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“We have progressed from seeking the nature of the particles that make up atoms and matter to the realization that there is no such thing.

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“The open-minded reader will definitely find Darwin Devolves to be an enlightening and informative look at a very controversial issue.”

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“a blinding work of narrative fact that will amaze, enthrall, and, yes, cause every reader to shed tears for the residue of suffering that Chernobyl has left to all humanity.”

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“O’Connor and Weatherall’s work will help us face the ‘alternative facts’ that Trump relies upon.”

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“This is really a book about healthy ageing from the authors’ highly particular perspective—and it turns out that the fountain of youth is full of germs.”

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This is not the first book to be published on this subject (see for instance  Physics and the Art of Dance by Kenneth Laws and Arlene Sugano, or Laws’ earlier volume, The Physics of Da

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“Although When Death Becomes Life is about courage and innovation and dedication, it is foremost a book about hope.”

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"Epilepsy, in particular, is all too often odder than the folklore that surrounds it."

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For the Hindus, Ganga is a river and a goddess indivisible from each other. All the great rivers in the world are revered but no river has been mythologized more than Ganga.”

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Why We Dream takes the reader on a tour of Western dream history and modern Western interpretation.

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Have you ever wondered about the growing up years of Albert Einstein, Benjamin Franklin, Marie Curie, and Stephen Hawking?

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All of us know that autonomous self-driving cars are being actively tested and will be coming to roads near us very soon.

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“Hawking’s writing is a welcome leap beyond those scientists who too often opine on popular topics in a scholarly but humdrum fashion.”

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The future is inescapably the past, or so it often seems in What Future.

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It seems as if you can hardly go a day without reading about self-driving vehicles.

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Daring Chemistry is one of a series of science books designed for young readers (ages nine and up).

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For most people, obtaining a Ph.D in a scientific discipline is a challenging enough task.

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“Hello World looks under the hood of computers and is a good read for everyone about our ‘now’ and our near future.”

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There’s an old riddle that asks: What travels 12,000 miles but never goes anywhere? The answer: blood.

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This tiny book is packed with fun facts about Charles Darwin, one of the most famous scientists of all times.

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“Suppose aliens existed, and that some had been watching our planet for its entire forty-five million centuries, what would they have seen?

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“With the comics and the cleverly designed art, this book has something for everybody. And those with a keener curiosity will find plenty to satisfy their elemental interest.”

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