More Books:

The Canon
Language: en
Pages: 304
Authors: Natalie Angier
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2008-04-03 - Publisher: HMH

The New York Times bestseller that makes scientific subjects both understandable and fun: “Every sentence sparkles with wit and charm.” —Richard Dawkins From the Pulitzer Prize–winning New York Times science journalist and bestselling author of Woman, this is a playful, passionate guide to the science all around us (and inside
American Women of Science Since 1900
Language: en
Pages: 610
Authors: Natalie Angier
Categories: Women in science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2011 - Publisher: ABC-CLIO

Books about American Women of Science Since 1900
A Family of Readers
Language: en
Pages: 368
Authors: Martha V. Parravano, Roger Sutton
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-10-09 - Publisher: Candlewick Press

Two of the most trusted reviewers in the field join with top authors, illustrators, and critics in a definitive guide to choosing books for children—and nurturing their love of reading. A FAMILY OF READERS is the definitive resource for parents interested in enriching the reading lives of their children. It’s
From ER to E.T.
Language: en
Pages: 224
Authors: Rajeev Bansal
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2017-01-04 - Publisher: John Wiley & Sons

This book covers the study of electromagnetic wave theory and describes how electromagnetic technologies affect our daily lives. From ER to ET: How Electromagnetic Technologies Are Changing Our Lives explores electromagnetic wave theory including its founders, scientific underpinnings, ethical issues, and applications through history. Utilizing a format of short essays,
The Politics of Evolution
Language: en
Pages: 186
Authors: David F. Prindle
Categories: Political Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-04-10 - Publisher: Routledge

The controversy over teaching evolution or creationism in American public schools offers a policy paradox. Two sets of values—science and democracy—are in conflict when it comes to the question of what to teach in public school biology classes. Prindle illuminates this tension between American public opinion, which clearly prefers that