The Wonder Book of Knowledge
by Henry Chase Hill (ed.)
Publisher: John C. Winston Company 1921
Number of pages: 624
This book is presented to those, both young and old, who wish to have a non-technical account of the history, evolution and production of some of the every-day wonders of the modern industrial age; coupled with occasional glimpses of the wonderful object-lessons afforded by nature in her constructive activities in the animal, vegetable and mineral kingdoms; and simple, understandable answers to the myriad puzzling questions arising daily in the minds of those for whom the fascination of the 'Why' and 'How' is always engrossing.
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by R. A. Bailey - Cambridge University Press
This book develops a coherent framework for thinking about factors that affect experiments and their relationships, including the use of Hasse diagrams. The book is ideal for advanced undergraduate and beginning graduate courses.
by Walter Libby - Houghton Mifflin Company
This book is intended as a simple introduction, taking advantage of the interests of youth of from 17 to 22 years of age (and their intellectual compeers) in order to direct their attention to the story of the development of the sciences.
This General Science book is aimed at GCSE students rather than university students. Although this text is set out using the English system, students from other nations will find much of the material relevant. The subject is divided into modules.
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?