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Science, Nature, Technology
by Ned AbrahamIn this book, all beliefs, convictions, theories, and assumptions, whether scientific, religious, or humanistic, about the formation of the universe, the generation of life including that of Homo sapiens, the past, the present and the future, are set aside. Evidence for or against a conviction is examined in an easy-to-read format but using Scientific Methodology, the only truly objective way to measure evidence. With no preconceived opinions, Stephen Hawking’s and Religion’s answers to life’s ... more
by Andrew R. HalloranAn absorbing investigation of chimpanzee language and communication. This Tenth Anniversary Edition contains a new final chapter and a new preface. The Song of the Ape traces the individual histories of five chimpanzees Interspersed with these histories, the book details the long history of scientists attempting (and failing) to train apes to use human grammar and language. Ultimately, the book shows that while laboratories try in vain to teach human grammar to a chimpanzee, there is a living... more
by Moshe SegalDid you ever wondered if what we perceive as Time really exists, or is it just an illusion? Did you also ever wondered if what we perceive as Space really exists, or is it also just an illusion? Did you ever wondered from which entities our Universe is actually composed? Would you be surprised to find out that the Universe is actually composed of only one entity? This book analyzes paradoxes and peculiarities in the science of Physics today, and arrives at the following revolutionary conc... more
by Akintunde M LawalThis is a very simple, illustrated elementary science book that introduces nature to children between the ages of 3 to 6 years. It basically explains the world around children so that they can identify and name objects. Images are illustrated using Tux paint app tools that they are familiar with at school. Kids can be instructed to design similar images or be free to make their designs. It includes a brief description of objects found in nature that they see almost every day. Here is a kidd... more
by Ekiuwa Aire
Over 4,000 years ago, in ancient Egypt, a young boy named Imhotep was born. From a young age, he excelled and quickly became known as a genius.
Imhotep had the ability to see through difficult problems and was often trying new techniques and experiments. He had many talents, and as an architect, Imhotep designed the step pyramid at Sakkara—one of the most incredible structures in ancient history. The step pyramid still stands strong today.
In the pages of this book, you'... more
by Dr. Haitham AhmedWritten by a doctor, The Digestive System for Babies and Toddlers offers the perfect introduction to the wonders of the human body. This interactive board book teaches your little one about the digestive system, one of the body's most vital organ systems. Be amazed at how much your child (and you) can learn. Through words and pictures, this board book for children captures the imagination, stimulates curiosity, and facilitates a love for science in the next generation.
by Marie-Paule Mahoney
Orcas Forever invites young readers to watch the activities of the three Southern Resident orca pods that inhabit the waters called the Salish Sea between the northwest coast of the United States, and the southwest coast of Canada. They are preparing to gather for a special celebration-–––the birth of a male calf. Following a greeting ceremony, the orcas rejoice in their own unique ways. They display fancy breaching, sky-hop in synch and play games of tail lobbying.... more
by Diondre MompointThe origin of life has always been questioned for the longest of time. The most credible scholars are stumped by the complexity of life and cannot come to an agreement of where we may have came from. What If there were ideas for all life's origin? Join Diondre Mompoint and other skeptics in revealing the origin of life.
by Audrey SaubleDid you know that not all bees make honey? There are 20,000 species of bees, and only a few of those bees are honeybees. What about the other bees? And the bee mimics that look like bees and may even help pollinate plants too? In this nonfiction picture book, kids get to meet some of the other, less well-known bees, while also learning about insect identification. It's time to learn what makes a bee a bee and discover the bees that live in your own backyard!
by Norman WeeksThe land of wolves, moose, bears, and 10,000 lakes. Nature Norm’s North Woods is an anecdotal natural history of northeastern Minnesota, based upon the author’s forty years’ experience there. Nature Norm first describes the woods-and-waters setting from the vantage point of his cabin on Pelican Lake. He then surveys the wildlife in the area and relates various animal encounters. Next, he conducts hiking and canoeing excursions. He concludes with a consideration of the human impact upon the no... more
by Brian PageInventing the airplane was not easy. Nor was it a feat of genius. Wilbur and Orville Wright were successful where so many others failed because they were engineers. The Wright Engineers: Inventing the Airplane, puts the reader elbow-to-elbow with the brothers as they solve the many technical challenges that finally led to success. They even faced discouragement, Wilbur lamenting, “Not within a thousand years would man ever fly.” But with determination and good engineering practice, the brot... more
by Wayne Adams
Wayne Adams attended Haskell Indian Nations University and the University of Kansas for Meteorology. Wayne graduated from Haskell Indian Nations University in 2009. He currently attends Unity College and is a senior there. Wayne is working toward a Bachelor's Degree in Climate Science. He has had many books published on LULU Books, Amazon, and Barnes and Noble. Wayne has had a winter forecast book from 2021 - to 2022 return with great accuracy for months in advance climatology forecasting... more
by Daniel G. VintnerDarwin’s theory of evolution has been widely regarded as one of the greatest accomplishments of science. Except for a few individuals, most scientists have dismissed the issues that have crept up in the last century related to and in opposition to the theory of evolution. However, developments in molecular biology and genetics have failed to address some of the original concerns with the theory and also exposed even more significant flaws that should not be overlooked. The evolution debate ha... more
by Wayne AdamsOn November 11, 2012, Wayne Adams forecast a tornado six months in advance to the street. He sent an email to the American Meteorology Society President and a snail mail letter to the National Severe Storms Laboratory. He was successful in this forecast and received an email back from theNational Severe Storms Laboratory explaining what the next step was to bring this new way of forecasting to science. Again on March 1, 2021, Wayne sent an email to the National Weather Service in Tulsa forecasti... more
by Gary MeaneyThe 101 fascinating natural wonders in this beautifully illustrated book will forever transform your view of the animal and plant world. Come with Gary on a jaw-dropping journey across nature's most amazing and bizarre. You will learn about the mould that solves mazes, why the giant panda is lucky to be alive, how a fish with no mouth eats, why your brain is afraid of snakes, and why one microscopic creature is the most puzzling mystery in all zoology.
by Bernard M. PattenDoctor Bernard Patten―erstwhile Memory Fellow of the New York Academy of Medicine, founder of the first memory clinic at the Neurological Institute of New York, and author of scientific papers on memory therapy and memory problems―wants to help you to a better mind, a better memory, and, consequently, a better life. Memory degradation happens to everyone. Even people in good health forget where they park their cars or leave their reading glasses. Some draw a blank entering their PIN. Is the s... more