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Topic: 1963 in science

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In the News (Mon 22 Apr 19)

  Sir Karl Popper "Science as Falsification," 1963
But this did not satisfy me. On the contrary, I often formulated my problem as one of distinguishing between a genuinely empirical method and a non-empirical or even pseudo-empirical method — that is to say, a method which, although it appeals to observation and experiment, nevertheless does not come up to scientific standards.
It was the problem of drawing a line (as well as this can be done) between the statements, or systems of statements, of the empirical sciences, and all other statements — whether they are of a religious or of a metaphysical character, or simply pseudo-scientific.
This is a slight oversimplification, for about half of the Einstein effect may be derived from the classical theory, provided we assume a ballistic theory of light.
www.stephenjaygould.org /ctrl/popper_falsification.html   (2790 words)

  1963 Chevrolet Impala
1) " 1963" -- As to 1963 Chevrolet Impala
2) " Chevrolet" -- As to 1963 Chevrolet Impala
3) " Impala" -- As to 1963 Chevrolet Impala
www.altvetmed.com /face/25535-1963-chevrolet-impala.html   (863 words)

 NationMaster - Encyclopedia: 1963 in science   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Science impacts our daily lives, our long-term health and well-being, our children, the policies and decisions made that affect our cities, counties, states, and country, and the nature of the world we live in.
Sciences like physics, chemistry and much of molecular biology are largely non-historical, although they may rely on historical observations in particular instances.
Thus, science is reliable; observations and tests are not dependent on the kind of people who practice it, what they might feel about it, or what their previous experiences are.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/1963-in-science   (337 words)

Science impacts our daily lives, our long-term health and well-being, our children, the policies and decisions made that affect our cities, counties, states, and country, and the nature of the world we live in.
Because science is actually a group activity, each scientist builds on the work of others through criticism and support, and then contributes ideas to be used or criticized by those who follow.
Thus, science is reliable; observations and tests are not dependent on the kind of people who practice it, what they might feel about it, or what their previous experiences are.
www.ucmp.berkeley.edu /people/jlipps/science.html   (5436 words)

 Theology Today - Vol 20, No. 3 - October 1963 - BOOK REVIEW - Science and Religion
The stereotype of science is based on the notion that the scientific method is a kind of logic-machine, which receives data and grinds out infallible truths in the form of scientific theories.
Science is simply a special application of intelligence in general, and its distinguishing features are derived from its subject matter rather than from its method.
Science is, first of all, empirical and descriptive, gathering data by observation and experiment.
theologytoday.ptsem.edu /oct1963/v20-3-bookreview17.htm   (647 words)

 Science & Technology
Modern science and technology were almost non-existent except for some regional investigations into the sciences of geology, biology and meteorology and some scientific research work that did not require experimental equipment.
The State Science and Technology Commission again worked out The 1963-72 Science and Technology Development Plan, which put stress on 374 scientific research projects, of which, 333 projects were in urgent need for the construction of the national economy and defense, with 41 basic research projects.
At the same time, the national conference on science and technology was held, which stressed the important position of science and technology in economic and social development, strengthening national scientific forces and the ability to transfer scientific achievements to products, and enhancing the scientific and cultural quality of all ethnic groups.
www.chinaembassy.org.np /science_tech/text/sch_tech_glance.htm   (1548 words)

 Science and the Public: Description
Although the public understanding of science and technology is of central interest to many policy makers and scientists, there is a heavy debate in the scholarly community as to its nature, relevancy, and measurement.
Science and technology policy decisions, despite their high level of technical discourse, are inherently political, involving negotiations and power struggles among various institutions, interest groups and political figures to decide policy outcomes.
Observers of science and religion have long noted a pattern in which the advance of scientific knowledge encroaches on some territory that was formerly left to theology.
www.scienceandthepublic.org /description.htm   (5004 words)

 NationMaster - Encyclopedia: 1963 in sports   (Site not responding. Last check: )
See also: 1962 in sports, other events of 1963, 1964 in sports and the list of 'years in sports'.
Nicknamed after Babe Ruth for her prodigious feats, she excelled at numerous sports, including baseball, basketball, track and field, swimming, skating, and golf - she was a founder of the LPGA tour - despite limited opportunities for females in the 1930s and '40s.
He led the National League in wins in 1963 (tied with Koufax) and 1968 and won the ERA title in 1969.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/1963-in-sports   (300 words)

 The Scientist : Quantitative History of Science
He introduced the idea of inequality of areas of science, which he called crystallization of fields, whereby large crystals tend to grow at the expense of small ones.
Science does not spread out evenly: there are always a few giants and a mass of pygmies.
It is clear that Price was after a description of science in terms of its growth and the distribution of its component parts.
www.the-scientist.com /article/display/7282   (782 words)

 The Scientist : Meeting Expectations: Reflecting On 30 Years Of Science
In 1963, American science was still galvanized by the Soviet Sputnik satellite that had been launched only six years earlier.
Science in the United States was about the Soviet threat, it was about curing cancer and AIDS, it was about winning the Gulf War, it was about exploring other planets.
My meeting in 1996 was also improved, compared to 1963: more women and minorities in the halls and lecture rooms; a broader view that values good applied science as well as the purest of the pure.
www.the-scientist.com /article/display/16978   (655 words)

 Great Buildings Online - Master Buildings List 2007.0222
Christian Science Center, by I. Pei, at Boston, Massachusetts, 1968 to 1974.
Palace of Assembly, by Le Corbusier, at Chandigarh, India, 1953 to 1963.
Mary's Cathedral, Tokyo, by Kenzo Tange, at Tokyo, Japan, 1963.
www.greatbuildings.com /buildings.html   (11336 words)

 SUNLINK WOTM - Science Experiments
This is a given in the life of a library media center each year: teachers will assign science fair projects and students will come looking for ideas and assistance.
Probe : a handbook for teachers of elementary science; [compiled from games, activities, and experiments which were submitted by 55 cooperating teachers], 1962.
Wading into science : suggested experiences and experiments to encourage children to develop an interest in science, 1961.
www.sunlink.ucf.edu /weed/archive/science.html   (604 words)

 News in Science - Measles risk for children of vaccinated mothers - 02/11/1999
New research reveals that the children of women vaccinated against measles are more susceptible to the disease because their mothers do not pass on as many natural antibodies as do women who have had the illness.
The research, based on women born in the US after measles vaccine was licensed there in 1963, is published in the current issue of Pediatrics.
Infants whose mothers were born after 1963 had a measles attack rate of 33%, compared with 12% for infants of older mothers.
www.abc.net.au /science/news/stories/s63719.htm   (351 words)

 Where No Man Has Gone Before, Ch2-6   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Space science officials tried hard to preserve the priority of science in both projects, but with limited success.
Notwithstanding that concession, the panels insisted that after the first couple of landings science should determine the content of lunar missions and that the lunar surface activities must be planned with the full participation of the scientific community.
Lunar science planning had begun, in the broadest sense, by the end of 1963, but how much science could actually be done during Apollo was still a question.
www.hq.nasa.gov /office/pao/History/SP-4214/ch2-6.html   (457 words)

 Science/AAAS | Science Magazine: Previous Issues
Science, January 1997 to present -- abstracts/summaries, full-text HTML, and full-text PDF.
Science Classic, July 1880 to December 1996 -- full-text PDF access to all issues of Science before December 1996 (separate institutional subscription may apply).
How to access: The full text of Science issues since January 1997 is available online to AAAS members, to users at subscribing institutions, and on a pay-per-article basis.
www.sciencemag.org /archive   (1641 words)

 Science Guide - MgrCentral Article Guides
Science poetry or scientific poetry is a specialized poetic genre that makes use of science as its subject.
Written by scientists and nonscientists, science poets are generally avid readers and appreciators of science and "science matters." Science poetry may be found in anthologies, i...
Forensic science is a branch of science that helps in providing answers to questions the legal system seeks Answers related to both civil and criminal proceedings are provided with forensic science...
mgrcentral.com /Science   (1306 words)

 Total Lunar Eclipse Had Twin in 1963, Alaska Science Forum
In 1963, it was the same date at 1:10 A.M. In fact, nearly identical eclipses occur on this date every 19 years.
In 1963 it was Mount Agung on Bali, and in 1982, El Chichon in Mexico.
It will be interesting to learn the results of measurements comparing the earlier event with the 1982 eclipse when El Chichon volcanic debris was still suspended in the atmosphere.
www.gi.alaska.edu /ScienceForum/ASF5/580.html   (274 words)

 RESOURCES: Terrorism FAQs -- 297 (5589): 1963 -- Science
Find out more about why this message is appearing, and what you can do to make your experience of our site the best it can be.
Home > Science Magazine > 20 September 2002 > p.
The authors rate the odds of a smallpox attack as low because of the difficulty of obtaining and growing the virus.
www.sciencemag.org /cgi/content/summary/297/5589/1963b   (193 words)

 SignOnSanDiego.com > News > Science
Instead, the first artificial satellite in space was a spur-of-the-moment gamble driven by the dream of one scientist, whose team scrounged a rocket, slapped together a satellite and persuaded a dubious Kremlin to open the space age.
Former astronaut's son buys space tourist ticket, to be first astronaut child to fly in orbit: The son of a retired astronaut is about to follow his father into orbit, after buying a $30 million ticket for a seat on a Russian rocket.
The science is clear and the time short, but the political will is lacking to confront global warming, the U.N. secretary-general said Tuesday.
www.signonsandiego.com /news/science   (2018 words)

 Bambooweb: 1963 in science
The year 1963 in science and technology included many events, some of which are listed below.
See also: 1962 in science, other events of 1963, 1964 in science, and the list of years in science.
May 15 - Mercury program: NASA launches the last mission of the program, Mercury 9 (on June 12 NASA Administrator James E. Webb told Congress the program was complete).
www.bambooweb.com /articles/1/9/1963_in_science.html   (112 words)

 Fictionwise eBooks: Free eBooks, eBooks for Palm, PocketPC, PC, & Mac
From science fiction icon Alan Dean Foster comes a blazing new Pip & Flinx adventure for fans of the green-eyed redhead with awesome mental powers and his miniature flying dragon.
Science fiction and fact come unusually close together in our June issue.
Then the enemies are forced to become allies when everyone becomes lost in an unfamiliar region of the galaxy and must fight their way back through primative planets and against alien fleets.
www.fictionwise.com /ebooks/ScienceFictionEbooks.htm   (1675 words)

 Total Lunar Eclipse Had Twin in 1963, Alaska Science Forum   (Site not responding. Last check: )
In 1963, it was the same date at 1:10 A.M. In fact, nearly identical eclipses occur on this date every 19 years.
Another coincidence exists between 1982's eclipse and the one in 1963.
In 1963 it was Mount Agung on Bali, and in 1982, El Chichon in Mexico.
dogbert.gi.alaska.edu /ScienceForum/ASF5/580.html   (274 words)

 Sir Karl Popper "Science as Falsification," 1963
I wished to distinguish between science and pseudo-science; knowing very well that science often errs, and that pseudoscience may happen to stumble on the truth.
I knew, of course, the most widely accepted answer to my problem: that science is distinguished from pseudoscience—or from "metaphysics"—by its empirical method, which is essentially inductive, proceeding from observation or experiment.
It was rather that I felt that these other three theories, though posing as science, had in fact more in common with primitive myths than with science; that they resembled astrology rather than astronomy.
mypage.siu.edu /hartmajr/popper.htm   (2790 words)

 Big Science & technology - Centre for Economic and Social Aspects of Genomics - Lancaster University
A significant recent example suggesting that biotechnology is indeed now a ‘big science’ enterprise can be found in the publication in 2001 of the completed maps of the human genome.
The fact that 'discoveries in biotechnology are no longer made by individuals, but as big science, in a collective of scientists, machines and technicians' (Keating, Limoges and Cambrosio 1999: 138), raises a number of interesting questions of organisation and management.
Science (2001) C Ventner et al, The sequence of the human genome, 291, pp.
www.lancs.ac.uk /fss/centres/cesagen/study/bigscience.htm   (355 words)

 TIME 100: Person of the Century - Albert Einstein
He was the pre-eminent scientist in a century dominated by science.
He tossed off pithy aphorisms ("Science is a wonderful thing if one does not have to earn one's living at it") and playful doggerel as easily as equations.
And for many advanced thinkers of the 1920s, from Dadaists to Cubists to Freudians, that was a fitting credo, reflecting what science historian David Cassidy calls "the incomprehensiveness of the contemporary scene — the fall of monarchies, the upheaval of the social order, indeed, all the turbulence of the 20th century."
www.time.com /time/time100/poc/magazine/albert_einstein5a.html   (656 words)

 Former Executive Bios: William R. Hewlett
He was a trustee of Mills College in Oakland, Calif., from 1958 to 1968 and Stanford University from 1963 to 1974, and was a member of the San Francisco regional panel of the Commission on White House Fellows from 1969 to 1970.
He was a director of the Kaiser Foundation Hospital and Health Plan from 1972 to 1978, and the Drug Abuse Council in Washington, D.C., from 1972 to 1974.
Hewlett was an honorary trustee of the California Academy of Sciences, a member of the National Academy of Engineering and the National Academy of Sciences and a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
www.hp.com /hpinfo/execteam/bios/hewlett.html   (778 words)

 Plant Science Bulletin 1963, Volume 9, Issue 4
Cleland as Chairman, to explore the possibility of obtaining travel funds from the National Science Foundation for the purpose of defraying, in part, the travel expenses of botanists wishing to attend the International Botanical Congress, which is to be held in Scotland during 1964.
VERNON IRWIN CHEADLE, for his deep and abiding interest in science, his service to biology through untiring efforts to promote scholarly teaching and research, and for his major contribution to the interpretation of the evolution of vascular tissues in the monocotyledons and of the structure of phloem in the dicotyledons.
In his new position, undertaken in November 1963, Dr. Smith is responsible for the general administration of faculty research and for the University's seven organized research units.
www.botany.org /PlantScienceBulletin/psb-1963-9-4.php   (8048 words)

 Science after World War II
Science after World War II Taught by Alexei Kojevnikov at California Institute of Technology, 1997.
The practice of science and its social role changed dramatically as a result of World War II.
The topics considered include the emergence of big science, new sources of funding, political and military influences on science, the international competition, environmental crisis and response to it, criticism of science at the end of the century.
www.aip.org /history/syllabi/postwar.htm   (588 words)

 College of Letters & Science
Moreover, no new undergraduate science classroom has been built at UCLA since 1963, but science has not stood still in the meantime.
To keep pace with the future of science, the College is building a new six-level structure for Physics and Astronomy to bring the entire department into a single space.
They map molecules, explore the ocean, look under the earth's surface to gauge seismic activity, design mathematical models of global weather activity, and peer into outer soace to explore newly formed galaxies at the edge of the universe.
www.college.campaign.ucla.edu /campaign/departments/buildingpsc.htm   (471 words)

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