Key: Meeting Journal Funder
Showing releases 26-40 out of 40.
The Large Hadron Collider -- the greatest adventure in town
World Scientific's latest book, 'The Large Hadron Collider,' homes in on the ATLAs Experiment to illustrate how and why this process happens, why it has an importance well beyond traditional spin-off and how it adds new meaning to the cost of this research and to the value of international collaboration.
New book explores why the discovery of sex in plants took so long
Sexual reproduction in animals has been recognized since ancient times and used in the breeding of domesticated animals for more than 10,000 years. For most of that time, however, there was no intentional breeding of crop plants because people didn't think plants had sex. A new book, 'Flora Unveiled,' offers a deep history of perceptions about plant gender and sexuality, from the Paleolithic to the 19th century.
New SAGE Publishing text examines war through the lens of the social sciences
SAGE Publishing is pleased to announce the release of the four-volume set, The SAGE Encyclopedia of War: Social Science Perspectives. Unlike traditional war encyclopedias that focus on military science and history, The SAGE Encyclopedia of War: Social Science Perspectives also covers the effect of wars on culture, trade, societies, and more.
As Europe turned its back on Arabs
During the Renaissance, the Europeans began to supplant the Arabic roots of their culture: this is the gist of Dag Nikolaus Hasse's new book (Harvard University Press). Hasse is a professor of philosophy at the University of Würzburg.
Rapidly meeting the mental health needs of older adults
There is only one geriatric psychiatrist for every 23,000 older Americans. How is health care system expected to meet mental health needs of older adults? The new DSM-5 Pocket Guide for Elder Mental Health ensures information -- critical to the diagnosis and treatment of older adult -- is accessible to everyone (including family caregivers) who is involved in caring for an older adult--not just to those with geriatrics training.
Intensive animal production may boost flu pandemic threat
Mass livestock production is driving molecular changes in diseases that could lead to human pandemics, according to an expert from the University of Exeter.
Now entering 'the valley of death'
Amid Trump comments and stock dive, let WUSTL expert in drug research and development Michael Kinch walk you through pharma 'Valley of Death.'
UMD researchers share optimistic vision for Paris Climate Agreement
Scientists at the University of Maryland have developed an empirical model of global climate, which they have used to comprehensively analyze the Paris Climate Agreement. In a new book titled Paris Climate Agreement: Beacon of Hope, the authors suggest that if signatory countries achieve the greenhouse gas reductions pledged during the Paris meeting, there is a good chance that the world will be able to limit warming to 2 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial temperatures.
What teeth reveal about the lives of modern humans
When anthropologists of the future find our fossilized teeth, what will they be able to conclude about our lives? Debbie Guatelli-Steinberg has an idea.
New book by Baker Institute's Coates Ulrichsen explores the United Arab Emirates' rise
The United Arab Emirates has become deeply embedded in the contemporary system of international power, politics and policymaking, according to a new book by Kristian Coates Ulrichsen, fellow for the Middle East at Rice University's Baker Institute for Public Policy.
Cancer authority pulls together the principles, practice and ethics of cancer care
Selected publications by Samuel Hellman, M.D., former physician-in-chief at the nation's top cancer center, former chair of radiation therapy at the Harvard Medical School and past president of two of the most influential cancer organizations, collected in a new book from Oxford Press.
Asian scientist launches Asia's first supercomputing magazine
Singapore-based publisher Asian Scientist Publishing Pte Ltd has launched Supercomputing Asia, a new print title dedicated to tracking the latest developments in high performance computing across the region and making supercomputing accessible to the layman. The debut issue features exclusive interviews with Professor Jack Dongarra, compiler of the TOP500 supercomputer ranking, Associate Professor Fu Haohuan, deputy director of the National Supercomputing Center Wuxi, supercomputing pioneer Professor Gordon Bell, and green supercomputing expert Professor Satoshi Matsuoka.
Three centuries of excellence: The story of a world-famous chemistry department
Chemistry is the most fundamental of the sciences, and is now one of the most popular choices for university entry. Many of the key discoveries in the field were made in the chemistry department at IC, and together with anecdotes of the famous men and women who studied or taught there we try to highlight their work, in a scientific and historical context.
A material that could revolutionize photonic and opto-electronic devices
The importance of graphene can hardly be overstated. Comprising thirteen chapters written by world-renowned researchers in this field, Optical Properties of Graphene reviews the unique properties of graphene that hold great promise to revolutionize many photonic and opto-electronic devices. The book covers a wide range of optical aspects of graphene, ranging from fundamental quantum mechanical properties to opto-electronic device applications of graphene.
Forthcoming comprehensive reference guide on deep tissue imaging techniques
A forthcoming reference book for new deep tissue imaging techniques, to be published Jan. 31, 2017 by Pan Stanford, provides a comprehensive guide for researchers and students of multiple disciplines.
Showing releases 26-40 out of 40.