The Encyclopedia of Science
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.
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by Catherine E. Snow, Kenne A. Dibner - National Academies Press
The book studies the role of science literacy in public support of science. It synthesizes the available research literature on science literacy, makes recommendations on the need to improve the understanding of scientific research in the US.
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 James Schombert - University of Oregon
A review of the foundations of modern science emphasizing the status of our current view of Nature. The text is an introduction to the philosophy used to explore the meaning of reality. It is a non-mathematical course with a modern perspective.
by Nicholas Rescher - University of Pittsburgh Press
Perfected science is but an idealization that provides a useful contrast to highlight the limited character of what we do and can attain. Rescher's discussion focuses on the question: what are the theoretical limits on science?