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Science, Nature, Technology

  • JUST PLAIN WRONG The Dalliance of Quantum Theory with the Defiance of Bell's Inequality

    by Frank Lad
    The educated public have long been regaled with "the mysteries of quantum physics", which enshroud far-flung claims about the fundamental nature of matter. These rely on a stunning proposition of quantum theory arising in the 1960s and contested through the subsequent sixty years: that the probabilities deriving from it defy a mathematical inequality known as Bell's inequality. John Bell himself, who formulated the problem, was puzzled by the result, and surmised that in time we would discover w... more
  • The ABCs of Derpetology

    by Jessica Lee Anderson
    Derpetology is derived from the word herpetology (the study of reptiles and amphibians), and it is a celebration of derpy herps of all kinds. This picture book is an homage to the popular online Derpetology group and L.E.A.R.N. (Louisiana Exotic Animal Resource Network), the reptile rescue center at the heart of it all. Derp enthusiasts (reptile keepers, animal rehabilitators, wildlife photographers, and more) contributed every picture in this book to help raise funds for L.E.A.R.N. This colorfu... more
  • Complexity Thinking

    by Cornelis Pieter Pieters
    This book explores the hidden assumptions behind 'objectivity' 'truth' and 'fact' in (amongst others) scientific research and proposes a complexity-informed, dialectical alternative in order to counter the threat of naïve truth relativism
  • The Four Forces of Human Nature: A Unifying Theory

    by Roberto Treviño Peña
    Since physicists discovered the four fundamental forces of nature—Weak, Strong, Electromagnetic and Gravity—they have tried to unify them into one theory. Physicists went down to the subatomic level to search and ended up with vibrating strings. They went up into space and ended up with gravitons (which are yet to be found). But what do these forces mean in terms of human behavior? In The Four Forces of Human Nature: A Unifying Theory, Dr. Treviño Peña identifies the human forces and the specifi... more
  • Leadership at the Edge of Innovation: Navigating the 4th Industrial Revolution in Manufacturing

    by Dennis Kuzmenko
    In Leadership at the Edge of Innovation, Dennis Kuzmenko, a veteran with over two decades of hands-on experience in manufacturing across North America, offers a comprehensive guide for navigating the tumultuous waters of technological transformation. This book isn't just for industry insiders—it is for anyone striving to understand and harness the power of innovation in today's business landscape. Kuzmenko's insights cut through the noise, providing actionable strategies and unique perspectiv... more
  • Global Warming (aka Climate Change)

    by David W Spitzer
    This book examines the relevant history, science, and data necessary to understand various aspects of global warming in context to determine how and (importantly) when global warming can be effectively mitigated.
  • Just Call Me Honey

    by Linda Smock
    Honey is a sweet and intelligent little bee who loves her Queen. Read along with Honey as she explains what it's like to be a busy bee. Young bee enthusiasts will learn about the bee's environment, the different kinds of bees, and their life cycle. They will also learn how they make honey and beeswax.
  • You Had to Be There

    by Jess Bugg
    You Had to Be There is an unconventional, interdisciplinary reconsideration of established themes surrounding climate change. Alternating between the academic and the personal, Jess Bugg reaches a unique, and ultimately hopeful, conclusion. Operating at the crossroads of memoir, academia, and literature, You Had to Be There offers a fresh, hopeful perspective on the seemingly hopeless subject of climate grief. Over the course of eleven essays, interrogations, and reflections, the author inv... more
  • Bad Bug Busters

    by Ella Maughan, PhD
    Bad Bug Busters brings children on an entertaining and educational journey into the fascinating world of the immune system, making science exciting and accessible for young readers. Join Amelia as she discovers how the harmless 'training bugs' in vaccines transform immune cells into superheroes-always on the lookout for danger. If they find a bad bug, they fly into action, blocking, gobbling up, and exploding the bugs before they make you sick!
  • What's so Special About a Tree?: Celebrate the Amazing World of Trees Through Original Artwork and Enchanting Rhymes

    by Susan Polk Van Dusen
    What's so special about a tree? Why do they matter to you and to me? From the backyard oak to the towering redwood, each and every tree plays an important role in our world. Not only do trees provide shelter for birds and other animals, they have the power to create the very oxygen we need to survive. And don't forget the beauty trees add to our environment with their bursts of color in spring and fall. Set alongside her late father's original artwork, the author's gentle, rhyming verse ca... more
  • Taming Cancer: 21st Century Biology and the Future of Cancer Medicine

    by Drew N, Kelner, Ph.D.

    In Taming Cancer, a biochemist and immunologist with 35 years of experience developing innovative cancer drugs presents an exhilarating vision of the future of cancer medicine, a time when a diagnosis of metastatic cancer is no longer by default a harbinger of a painful and imminent death.  Even today, seemingly magical medicines that attack cancer at its molecular roots and unleash the tumor-destroying power of human immunity are making a difference in the lives of cancer ... more

  • easy pumping

    by Houman Ataei Eng.
    engineering hand book about pumps and pumping systems. in this book you will learn how to choose the wright pumps and instruments and how to install them and also you will find the best ways for operation and maintenance . The EASY PUMPING books Author is Mr. Houman Ataei (Eng.) in persian language
  • The Magic Sea Turtle

    by Kathleen Welton

    Once upon a time, Myrtle chased her dreams–dreams of being a queen with a crown that sparkles like the sun. One day, she tumbles down, down, down into the sea. Max helps rescue her and a magic carpet flies her to a place even more amazing than her sandcastle dreams and she discovers an entire ocean of possibilities! There are dolphins who welcome her and a friendly otter with the biggest smile. They can teach her to swim and enjoy the day. Another magical glow surrounds Myrtle when... more

  • Quantum Theory of Electrodynamics

    by Russel James Farmer
    Quantum Theory of Electrodynamics was first published in the Toth-Maatian Review, Lubbock, Texas, 1990-93, Editor Harold Willis Milnes. Having ascertained that a wave packet spectrum had to be constructed out of Doppler shift frequencies, it was natural to use non-relativistic, rather than relativistic, Doppler shifts, as they are simpler and the chance of a successful theory is greater using them. Constructing a Fourier spectrum in this manner, the first thing evident was that the width of the ... more
  • Grand Unification of the Four Fundamental Forces of Physics

    by Russel James Farmer

    Another version of Feynman's QED, in which Einstein's interpretation of Planck's law is derived from first principles, without all the tedious rigour of the "semi-classical treatment" of quantum mechanics. We arrive at a theoretical mass of the Higgs boson, without reference to particle physics! It is confirmed that "dark matter" is just the mass equivalent of the galactic gravitational energy.

  • The Dinosaurs of Appalachia

    by Alexander McLean
    A journey back into the prehistoric world of Appalachia where the reader learns about the amazing dinosaurs that few others have heard of and learns of the almost forgotten history of this part of American paleontology.
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