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The Resource Know this : today's most interesting and important scientific ideas, discoveries, and developments, edited by John Brockman

Know this : today's most interesting and important scientific ideas, discoveries, and developments, edited by John Brockman

Label
Know this : today's most interesting and important scientific ideas, discoveries, and developments
Title
Know this
Title remainder
today's most interesting and important scientific ideas, discoveries, and developments
Statement of responsibility
edited by John Brockman
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
"The latest volume in the bestselling series from Edge.org-- dubbed 'the world's smartest website' by The Guardian-- brings together 175 of the world's most innovative and brilliant thinkers to discuss recent scientific breakthroughs that will shape the future. Scientific developments radically alter our understanding of the world. Whether it's technology, climate change, health research, or the latest revelations of neuroscience, physics, or psychology, science has, as Edge editor John Brockman says, 'become a big story, if not the big story.' In that spirit, this new addition to Edge.org's fascinating series asks a powerful and provocative question: What do you consider the most interesting and important recent scientific news?"--Amazon.com
Cataloging source
TOH
Dewey number
509
Index
no index present
Literary form
essays
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1941-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Brockman, John
  • Edge.org
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Discoveries in science
  • Science
  • SCIENCE
  • SCIENCE
Label
Know this : today's most interesting and important scientific ideas, discoveries, and developments, edited by John Brockman
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • J.M. Bergoglio's 2015 review of global ecology
  • Stuart Pimm
  • Leaking, thinning, sliding ice
  • Laurence C. Smith
  • Glaciers
  • Robert Trivers
  • Our collective blind spot
  • Jennifer Jacquet
  • Three de-carbonizing scientific breakthroughs
  • Bill Joy
  • The Edge question
  • Juice
  • James Croak
  • A call to action
  • Hans Ulrich Obrist
  • A bridge between the 21st and 22nd century
  • Koo Jeong-A
  • The greatest environmental disaster
  • Richard Muller
  • Technobiophilic cities
  • Scott Sampson
  • John Brockman
  • LENR could supplant fossil fuels
  • Carl Page
  • Emotions influence environmental well-being
  • June Gruber
  • Global warming redux: a serious challenge to our species
  • Milford H. Wolpoff
  • Blue marble 2.0
  • Giulio Boccaletti
  • High-tech stone age
  • Tor Nørretranders
  • Human progress quantified
  • The dematerialization of consumption
  • Rory Sutherland
  • Science made this possible
  • Bruce Parker
  • The brain is a strange planet
  • Dustin Yellin
  • The abdication of spacetime
  • Donald D. Hoffman
  • The news that wasn't there
  • Antony Garrett Lisi
  • Steven Pinker
  • No news is astounding news
  • Lee Smolin
  • One hundred years of failure
  • Seth Lloyd
  • Hope beyond the Higgs Boson
  • Sarah Demers
  • An unexpected, haunting signal
  • Gerald Holton
  • News about how the physical world operates
  • Leonard Susskind
  • Doing more with less
  • Unpublicized implications of Hawking black-hole evaporation
  • Frank Tipler
  • The energy of nothing
  • Andrei Linde
  • The big bang cannot be what we thought it was
  • Paul J. Steinhardt
  • Anomalies
  • Stephon H. Alexander
  • Looking where the light isn't
  • Brian G. Keating
  • Freeman Dyson
  • Simplicity
  • Neil Turok
  • The "specialness" of humanity
  • Kurt Gray
  • The universe is infinite
  • Rudy Rucker
  • Advance LIGO and advanced Virgo
  • Paul Davies
  • The news is not the news
  • Frank Wilczek
  • We know all the particles and forces we're made of
  • Sean Carroll
  • Computational complexity and the nature of reality
  • Amanda Gefter
  • The LHC is working at full energy
  • Einstein was wrong
  • Hans Halvorson
  • Replacing magic with mechanism?
  • Ross Anderson
  • Quantum entanglement is independent of space and time
  • Anton Zeilinger
  • Breakthroughs become part of the culture
  • Lisa Randall
  • Space exploration, new and old
  • Robert Provine
  • Gordon Kane
  • Pluto is a bump in the road
  • Nicholas A. Christakis
  • Pluto now, then on to 550 AU
  • Gregory Benford
  • The universe surprised us, close to home
  • Lawrence M. Krauss
  • Progress in rocketry
  • George Dyson
  • The space age takes off ... and returns to Earth again
  • Peter Schwartz
  • New probes of Einstein's curved spacetime--and beyond
  • How widely should we draw the circle?
  • Scott Aaronson
  • A new algorithm showing what computers can and cannot do
  • John Naughton
  • Designer humans
  • Mark Pagel
  • Cellular alchemy
  • Roger Highfield
  • A terrible beauty has been born
  • Randolph Nesse
  • Steve Giddings
  • DNA programming
  • Paul Dolan
  • Supermassive black holes
  • Jeremy Bernstein
  • Gigantic black holes at the center of galaxies
  • Carlo Rovelli
  • The 6 billion letters of our genome
  • Eric Topol, M.D.
  • Systems medicine
  • Stuart A. Kauffman
  • Growing a brain in a dish
  • Simon Baron-Cohen
  • Self-driving genes are coming
  • Stewart Brand
  • Life diverging
  • Juan Enriquez
  • Human chimeras
  • Fundamentally newsworthy
  • Stuart Firestein
  • Paleo-DNA and de-extinction
  • W. Tecumseh Fitch
  • The wisdom race is heating up
  • Max Tegmark
  • Tabby's star
  • Yuri Milner
  • Extraterrestrials don't land on Earth!
  • David Christian
  • David Haig
  • We are not unique, but we are very much alone
  • Andrian Kreye
  • Breakthrough listen
  • Martin J. Rees
  • Life in the Milky Way
  • Mario Livio
  • There is (already) life on Mars
  • Michael I. Norton
  • The breathtaking future of a connected world
  • Chris J. Anderson
  • The race between genetic meltdown and germline engineering
  • Everything is computation
  • Joscha Bach
  • Identifying the principles, perhaps the laws, of intelligence
  • Pamela McCorduck
  • Neuro-news
  • Noga Arikha
  • Microbial attractions
  • Pamela Rosenkranz
  • The epidemic of absence
  • Matt Ridley
  • John Tooby
  • Bugs R Us
  • Nina Jablonski
  • Fecal microbiota transplants
  • Joichi Ito
  • Hi, guys
  • Alan Alda
  • The anti-democratic trend
  • Dirk Helbing
  • The age of awareness
  • Quentin Hardy
  • The ongoing battles with pathogens
  • A large-scale personality research method
  • Nathalie Nahai
  • The conquest of human scale
  • Charles Seife
  • Big data and better government
  • Margaret Levi
  • This is the science-news essay you want to read
  • Marti Hearst
  • Those annoying ads? The harbinger of good things to come
  • Roger Schank
  • Robert Kurzban
  • Biology versus choice
  • Thalia Wheatley
  • How to be bad together
  • Gloria Origgi
  • Psychology's crisis
  • Ellen Winner
  • The truthiness of scientific research
  • Judith Rich Harris
  • Antibiotics are dead; long live antibiotics!
  • Aubrey De Grey
  • Sub-prime science
  • Nicholas Humphrey
  • The infancy of meta-science
  • Jonathan Schooler
  • The disillusion and the disaffection of poor white Americans
  • Richard Nisbett
  • Inequality of wealth and income: a runaway process
  • S. Abbas Raza
  • The age of visible thought
  • Peter Gabriel
  • Blinded by data
  • Our changing conceptions of what it means to be human
  • Howard Gardner
  • Complete head transplants
  • Kai Krause
  • The en-gendering of genius
  • Rebecca Newberger Goldstein
  • Diversity in science
  • Gino Segre
  • The democratization of science
  • Michale Shermer
  • Gary Klein
  • News about science news
  • Sheizaf Rafaeli
  • The broadening scope of science
  • Tania Lombrozo
  • Q-bio
  • Nigel Goldenfeld
  • Mathematics and reality
  • Clifford Pickover
  • Synthetic learning
  • Kevin Kelly
  • The epistemic trainwreck of soft-side psychology
  • A genuine science of learning
  • Keith Devlin
  • Bayesian program learning
  • John C. Mather
  • FSM (feces-standard money)
  • Jaeweon Cho
  • The ironies of higher arithmetic
  • Jim Holt
  • Broke people ignoring $20 bills on the sidewalk
  • Michael Vassar
  • Philip Tetlock
  • We fear the wrong things
  • David G. Myers
  • Living in terror of terrorism
  • Gerd Gigerenzer
  • The state of the world isn't as bad as you think
  • Steven R. Quartz
  • The healthy diet u-turn
  • Ed Regis
  • Fatty foods are good for your health
  • Peter Turchin
  • Science itself
  • Partisan hostility
  • Jonathan Haidt
  • Cognitive science transforms moral philosophy
  • Stephen P. Stich
  • Morality is made of meat
  • Oliver Scott Curry
  • People kill because it's the right thing to do
  • James J. O'Donnell
  • Interdisciplinary social research
  • Ziyad Marar
  • Paul Bloom
  • Intellectual convergence
  • Adam Alter
  • Weapons technology powered human evolution
  • Timothy Taylor
  • The immune system: a grand unifying theory for biomedical research
  • Buddhini Samarasinghe
  • Harnessing our natural defenses against cancer
  • Michael E. Hochberg
  • a compelling explanation for scientific misconduct
  • Leo M. Chalupa
  • Jared Diamond
  • The mother of all addictions
  • Helen Fisher
  • The trust metric
  • John Gottman
  • Optogenetics
  • Christian Keysers
  • Nootropic neural news
  • George Church
  • Memory is a labile fabrication
  • Cancer drugs for brain diseases
  • Kate Jeffery
  • The continually new you
  • Stephen M. Kosslyn
  • Toddlers can master computers
  • Alison Gopnik
  • The predictive brain
  • Lisa Feldman Barrett
  • A new imaging tool
  • Alun Anderson
  • Sensors: accelerating the pace of scientific discovery
  • Todd C. Sacktor
  • Paul Saffo
  • 3D printing in the medical field
  • Syed Tasnim Raza
  • Deep science
  • Brian Knutson
  • A world that counts
  • Alex (Sandy) Pentland
  • Programming reality
  • Neil Gershenfeld
  • Pointing is a prerequisite for language
  • The most powerful carcinogen may be entropy
  • N.J. Enfield
  • Macro-criminal networks
  • Eduardo Salcedo-Albarán
  • Virtual reality goes mainstream
  • Thomas Metzinger
  • The twin tides of change
  • Timo Hannay
  • Imaging deep learning
  • Andy Clark
  • The neural net reloaded
  • George John-- The decline of cancer
  • Jamshed Bharucha
  • Differentiable programming
  • David Dalrymple
  • Deep learning, semantics, and society
  • Steve Omohundro
  • Seeing our cyborg selves
  • Thomas A. Bass
  • The rejection of science itself
  • Douglas Rushkoff
  • Re-thinking artificial intelligence
  • A.C. Grayling
  • Rodney A. Brooks
  • I, for one
  • Joshua Bongard
  • Data sets over algorithms
  • Alexander Wissner-Gross
  • Biological methods of mental illness reflect essentialist biases
  • Bruce Hood
  • Neuroprediction
  • Abigail Marsh
  • The thin line between mental illness and mental health
  • The mating crisis among educated women
  • Joel Gold
  • Theodiversity
  • Ara Norenzayan
  • Modernity is winning
  • Gregory Paul
  • Religious morality is mostly below the belt
  • Michael McCullough
  • David M. Buss
  • The most important x ... y ... z ...
  • We're still behind
  • Mary Catherine Bateson
  • Neural hacking, handprints, and the empathy deficit
  • Daniel Goleman
  • Send in the drones
  • Diana Reiss
  • That dress
  • Susan Blackmore
  • Anthropic capitalism and the new gimmick economy
  • Eric R. Weinstein
  • A science of the consequences
  • The origin of Europeans
  • Gregory Cochran
  • The platinum rule: dense, heavy, but worth it
  • Hazel Rose Markus
  • Adjusting to feathered dinosaurs
  • John McWhorter
  • People are animals
  • Laura Betzig
  • The longevity of news
  • Diana Deutsch
  • Luca De Biase
  • Weather prediction has quietly gotten better
  • Samuel Arbesman
  • The word: first as art, then as science
  • Brian Christian
  • The convergence of images and technology
  • Victoria Wyatt
  • The mindful meeting of minds
  • Christine Finn
  • Carpe diem
  • Ernst Pöppel
  • Creation of a "no ethnic majority" society
  • Linking the levels of human variation
  • Elizabeth Wrigley-Field
  • Challenging the value of a university education
  • Steve Fuller
  • The hermeneutic hypercycle
  • Maximilian Schich
  • Rethinking authority with the blockchain crypto enlightenment
  • Melanie Swan
  • Envoi: we may all die horribly
  • Robert Sapolsky
  • David Berreby
  • Interconnectedness
  • Irene Pepperberg
  • Early life adversity and collective outcomes
  • Linda Wilbrecht
Control code
ocn964787935
Dimensions
21 cm
Edition
First edition.
Extent
xxviii, 573 pages
Isbn
9780062562067
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
(OCoLC)964787935
Label
Know this : today's most interesting and important scientific ideas, discoveries, and developments, edited by John Brockman
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • J.M. Bergoglio's 2015 review of global ecology
  • Stuart Pimm
  • Leaking, thinning, sliding ice
  • Laurence C. Smith
  • Glaciers
  • Robert Trivers
  • Our collective blind spot
  • Jennifer Jacquet
  • Three de-carbonizing scientific breakthroughs
  • Bill Joy
  • The Edge question
  • Juice
  • James Croak
  • A call to action
  • Hans Ulrich Obrist
  • A bridge between the 21st and 22nd century
  • Koo Jeong-A
  • The greatest environmental disaster
  • Richard Muller
  • Technobiophilic cities
  • Scott Sampson
  • John Brockman
  • LENR could supplant fossil fuels
  • Carl Page
  • Emotions influence environmental well-being
  • June Gruber
  • Global warming redux: a serious challenge to our species
  • Milford H. Wolpoff
  • Blue marble 2.0
  • Giulio Boccaletti
  • High-tech stone age
  • Tor Nørretranders
  • Human progress quantified
  • The dematerialization of consumption
  • Rory Sutherland
  • Science made this possible
  • Bruce Parker
  • The brain is a strange planet
  • Dustin Yellin
  • The abdication of spacetime
  • Donald D. Hoffman
  • The news that wasn't there
  • Antony Garrett Lisi
  • Steven Pinker
  • No news is astounding news
  • Lee Smolin
  • One hundred years of failure
  • Seth Lloyd
  • Hope beyond the Higgs Boson
  • Sarah Demers
  • An unexpected, haunting signal
  • Gerald Holton
  • News about how the physical world operates
  • Leonard Susskind
  • Doing more with less
  • Unpublicized implications of Hawking black-hole evaporation
  • Frank Tipler
  • The energy of nothing
  • Andrei Linde
  • The big bang cannot be what we thought it was
  • Paul J. Steinhardt
  • Anomalies
  • Stephon H. Alexander
  • Looking where the light isn't
  • Brian G. Keating
  • Freeman Dyson
  • Simplicity
  • Neil Turok
  • The "specialness" of humanity
  • Kurt Gray
  • The universe is infinite
  • Rudy Rucker
  • Advance LIGO and advanced Virgo
  • Paul Davies
  • The news is not the news
  • Frank Wilczek
  • We know all the particles and forces we're made of
  • Sean Carroll
  • Computational complexity and the nature of reality
  • Amanda Gefter
  • The LHC is working at full energy
  • Einstein was wrong
  • Hans Halvorson
  • Replacing magic with mechanism?
  • Ross Anderson
  • Quantum entanglement is independent of space and time
  • Anton Zeilinger
  • Breakthroughs become part of the culture
  • Lisa Randall
  • Space exploration, new and old
  • Robert Provine
  • Gordon Kane
  • Pluto is a bump in the road
  • Nicholas A. Christakis
  • Pluto now, then on to 550 AU
  • Gregory Benford
  • The universe surprised us, close to home
  • Lawrence M. Krauss
  • Progress in rocketry
  • George Dyson
  • The space age takes off ... and returns to Earth again
  • Peter Schwartz
  • New probes of Einstein's curved spacetime--and beyond
  • How widely should we draw the circle?
  • Scott Aaronson
  • A new algorithm showing what computers can and cannot do
  • John Naughton
  • Designer humans
  • Mark Pagel
  • Cellular alchemy
  • Roger Highfield
  • A terrible beauty has been born
  • Randolph Nesse
  • Steve Giddings
  • DNA programming
  • Paul Dolan
  • Supermassive black holes
  • Jeremy Bernstein
  • Gigantic black holes at the center of galaxies
  • Carlo Rovelli
  • The 6 billion letters of our genome
  • Eric Topol, M.D.
  • Systems medicine
  • Stuart A. Kauffman
  • Growing a brain in a dish
  • Simon Baron-Cohen
  • Self-driving genes are coming
  • Stewart Brand
  • Life diverging
  • Juan Enriquez
  • Human chimeras
  • Fundamentally newsworthy
  • Stuart Firestein
  • Paleo-DNA and de-extinction
  • W. Tecumseh Fitch
  • The wisdom race is heating up
  • Max Tegmark
  • Tabby's star
  • Yuri Milner
  • Extraterrestrials don't land on Earth!
  • David Christian
  • David Haig
  • We are not unique, but we are very much alone
  • Andrian Kreye
  • Breakthrough listen
  • Martin J. Rees
  • Life in the Milky Way
  • Mario Livio
  • There is (already) life on Mars
  • Michael I. Norton
  • The breathtaking future of a connected world
  • Chris J. Anderson
  • The race between genetic meltdown and germline engineering
  • Everything is computation
  • Joscha Bach
  • Identifying the principles, perhaps the laws, of intelligence
  • Pamela McCorduck
  • Neuro-news
  • Noga Arikha
  • Microbial attractions
  • Pamela Rosenkranz
  • The epidemic of absence
  • Matt Ridley
  • John Tooby
  • Bugs R Us
  • Nina Jablonski
  • Fecal microbiota transplants
  • Joichi Ito
  • Hi, guys
  • Alan Alda
  • The anti-democratic trend
  • Dirk Helbing
  • The age of awareness
  • Quentin Hardy
  • The ongoing battles with pathogens
  • A large-scale personality research method
  • Nathalie Nahai
  • The conquest of human scale
  • Charles Seife
  • Big data and better government
  • Margaret Levi
  • This is the science-news essay you want to read
  • Marti Hearst
  • Those annoying ads? The harbinger of good things to come
  • Roger Schank
  • Robert Kurzban
  • Biology versus choice
  • Thalia Wheatley
  • How to be bad together
  • Gloria Origgi
  • Psychology's crisis
  • Ellen Winner
  • The truthiness of scientific research
  • Judith Rich Harris
  • Antibiotics are dead; long live antibiotics!
  • Aubrey De Grey
  • Sub-prime science
  • Nicholas Humphrey
  • The infancy of meta-science
  • Jonathan Schooler
  • The disillusion and the disaffection of poor white Americans
  • Richard Nisbett
  • Inequality of wealth and income: a runaway process
  • S. Abbas Raza
  • The age of visible thought
  • Peter Gabriel
  • Blinded by data
  • Our changing conceptions of what it means to be human
  • Howard Gardner
  • Complete head transplants
  • Kai Krause
  • The en-gendering of genius
  • Rebecca Newberger Goldstein
  • Diversity in science
  • Gino Segre
  • The democratization of science
  • Michale Shermer
  • Gary Klein
  • News about science news
  • Sheizaf Rafaeli
  • The broadening scope of science
  • Tania Lombrozo
  • Q-bio
  • Nigel Goldenfeld
  • Mathematics and reality
  • Clifford Pickover
  • Synthetic learning
  • Kevin Kelly
  • The epistemic trainwreck of soft-side psychology
  • A genuine science of learning
  • Keith Devlin
  • Bayesian program learning
  • John C. Mather
  • FSM (feces-standard money)
  • Jaeweon Cho
  • The ironies of higher arithmetic
  • Jim Holt
  • Broke people ignoring $20 bills on the sidewalk
  • Michael Vassar
  • Philip Tetlock
  • We fear the wrong things
  • David G. Myers
  • Living in terror of terrorism
  • Gerd Gigerenzer
  • The state of the world isn't as bad as you think
  • Steven R. Quartz
  • The healthy diet u-turn
  • Ed Regis
  • Fatty foods are good for your health
  • Peter Turchin
  • Science itself
  • Partisan hostility
  • Jonathan Haidt
  • Cognitive science transforms moral philosophy
  • Stephen P. Stich
  • Morality is made of meat
  • Oliver Scott Curry
  • People kill because it's the right thing to do
  • James J. O'Donnell
  • Interdisciplinary social research
  • Ziyad Marar
  • Paul Bloom
  • Intellectual convergence
  • Adam Alter
  • Weapons technology powered human evolution
  • Timothy Taylor
  • The immune system: a grand unifying theory for biomedical research
  • Buddhini Samarasinghe
  • Harnessing our natural defenses against cancer
  • Michael E. Hochberg
  • a compelling explanation for scientific misconduct
  • Leo M. Chalupa
  • Jared Diamond
  • The mother of all addictions
  • Helen Fisher
  • The trust metric
  • John Gottman
  • Optogenetics
  • Christian Keysers
  • Nootropic neural news
  • George Church
  • Memory is a labile fabrication
  • Cancer drugs for brain diseases
  • Kate Jeffery
  • The continually new you
  • Stephen M. Kosslyn
  • Toddlers can master computers
  • Alison Gopnik
  • The predictive brain
  • Lisa Feldman Barrett
  • A new imaging tool
  • Alun Anderson
  • Sensors: accelerating the pace of scientific discovery
  • Todd C. Sacktor
  • Paul Saffo
  • 3D printing in the medical field
  • Syed Tasnim Raza
  • Deep science
  • Brian Knutson
  • A world that counts
  • Alex (Sandy) Pentland
  • Programming reality
  • Neil Gershenfeld
  • Pointing is a prerequisite for language
  • The most powerful carcinogen may be entropy
  • N.J. Enfield
  • Macro-criminal networks
  • Eduardo Salcedo-Albarán
  • Virtual reality goes mainstream
  • Thomas Metzinger
  • The twin tides of change
  • Timo Hannay
  • Imaging deep learning
  • Andy Clark
  • The neural net reloaded
  • George John-- The decline of cancer
  • Jamshed Bharucha
  • Differentiable programming
  • David Dalrymple
  • Deep learning, semantics, and society
  • Steve Omohundro
  • Seeing our cyborg selves
  • Thomas A. Bass
  • The rejection of science itself
  • Douglas Rushkoff
  • Re-thinking artificial intelligence
  • A.C. Grayling
  • Rodney A. Brooks
  • I, for one
  • Joshua Bongard
  • Data sets over algorithms
  • Alexander Wissner-Gross
  • Biological methods of mental illness reflect essentialist biases
  • Bruce Hood
  • Neuroprediction
  • Abigail Marsh
  • The thin line between mental illness and mental health
  • The mating crisis among educated women
  • Joel Gold
  • Theodiversity
  • Ara Norenzayan
  • Modernity is winning
  • Gregory Paul
  • Religious morality is mostly below the belt
  • Michael McCullough
  • David M. Buss
  • The most important x ... y ... z ...
  • We're still behind
  • Mary Catherine Bateson
  • Neural hacking, handprints, and the empathy deficit
  • Daniel Goleman
  • Send in the drones
  • Diana Reiss
  • That dress
  • Susan Blackmore
  • Anthropic capitalism and the new gimmick economy
  • Eric R. Weinstein
  • A science of the consequences
  • The origin of Europeans
  • Gregory Cochran
  • The platinum rule: dense, heavy, but worth it
  • Hazel Rose Markus
  • Adjusting to feathered dinosaurs
  • John McWhorter
  • People are animals
  • Laura Betzig
  • The longevity of news
  • Diana Deutsch
  • Luca De Biase
  • Weather prediction has quietly gotten better
  • Samuel Arbesman
  • The word: first as art, then as science
  • Brian Christian
  • The convergence of images and technology
  • Victoria Wyatt
  • The mindful meeting of minds
  • Christine Finn
  • Carpe diem
  • Ernst Pöppel
  • Creation of a "no ethnic majority" society
  • Linking the levels of human variation
  • Elizabeth Wrigley-Field
  • Challenging the value of a university education
  • Steve Fuller
  • The hermeneutic hypercycle
  • Maximilian Schich
  • Rethinking authority with the blockchain crypto enlightenment
  • Melanie Swan
  • Envoi: we may all die horribly
  • Robert Sapolsky
  • David Berreby
  • Interconnectedness
  • Irene Pepperberg
  • Early life adversity and collective outcomes
  • Linda Wilbrecht
Control code
ocn964787935
Dimensions
21 cm
Edition
First edition.
Extent
xxviii, 573 pages
Isbn
9780062562067
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
(OCoLC)964787935

Library Locations

    • Rome Jervis Public LibraryBorrow it
      613 N. Washington St., Rome, NY, 13440, US
      43.218578 -75.45378
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