An Introduction to the History of Science
by Walter Libby
Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Company 1917
Number of pages: 289
This book is intended as a simple introduction, taking advantage of the interests of youth of from seventeen to twenty-two years of age (and their intellectual compeers) in order to direct their attention to the story of the development of the sciences.
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by David Darling
The Encyclopedia of Science is an on-line A-to-Z of science. The goal is to provide a comprehensive source of information covering all aspects of contemporary science, mathematics, and technology, including historical data and biographies.
by Todd Duncan - Science Integration Institute
This book invites readers to explore science as a useful guide in the search for meaning. Science is a powerful filter for figuring out how the world works and therefore for figuring out a context within which to make choices in everyday life.
by H. Floris Cohen - Amsterdam University Press
A vision of the Scientific Revolution as made up of six distinct yet narrowly interconnected, revolutionary transformations, each of some twenty-five to thirty years' duration. The author explains how modern science could come about in Europe ...
by Henry Smith Williams - Project Gutenberg
We shall best understand our story of the growth of science if we think of each new principle as a stepping-stone which must fit into its own particular niche. The story of the building of this wonderful structure is in itself fascinating.