NEW SCIENTIST 2015 PDF
New Scientist 14 November Topics quantum, university, newscientist, higgs, mass, science, climate, november, newsdentist, torture. New scientist collection. IdentifierNewScientistTheCollectionIssueUK. Identifier-arkark://t4hm7vs7f. OcrABBYY FineReader Browse New Scientist magazine from Looking for past articles? Every issue of New Scientist since is available here for subscribers. Browse our.
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Download New Scientist – 31 January Online Free - pdf, epub, mobi ebooks - resourceone.info Download New Scientist – 10 January Online Free - pdf, epub, mobi ebooks - resourceone.info Windows service contract in and gone week in December by New Scientist. Ltd, England. New Scientist (Online) ISSN
Subscribers to the print edition have full access to all articles and the archive of past content that has so far been digitised. Online readership takes various forms.
Overall global views of an online database of over , articles are 8. On social media there are 1. New Scientist has published books derived from its content, many of which are selected questions and answers from the Last Word section of the magazine and website:. New Scientist has also worked with other publishers to produce books based on the magazine's content:.
In Arc , "a new digital quarterly from the makers of New Scientist , exploring the future through the world of science fiction" and fact was launched. The monthly magazine, published by Veen Media, is sold in the Netherlands and Belgium. Since New Scientist has held an annual science festival in London. Styled New Scientist Live , the event has attracted high-profile scientists and science presenters. In September , New Scientist was criticised by science fiction writer Greg Egan , who wrote that "a sensationalist bent and a lack of basic knowledge by its writers" was making the magazine's coverage sufficiently unreliable "to constitute a real threat to the public understanding of science".
In particular, Egan found himself "gobsmacked by the level of scientific illiteracy" in the magazine's coverage  of Roger Shawyer's " electromagnetic drive ", where New Scientist allowed the publication of "meaningless double-talk" designed to bypass a fatal objection to Shawyer's proposed space drive, namely that it violates the law of conservation of momentum. Egan urged others to write to New Scientist and pressure the magazine to raise its standards, instead of "squandering the opportunity that the magazine's circulation and prestige provides".
In January , New Scientist ran a cover with the title " Darwin was wrong". Some evolutionary biologists who actively oppose the intelligent design movement thought the cover was both sensationalist and damaging to the scientific community.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Science magazine. UK magazine circulation figures".
原版杂志E书格子铺 2015.6.15 杂志更新目录
New Scientist. Retrieved 12 September Retrieved 4 October Complete breakdown". Press Gazette. Retrieved 12 December Reed Business Information sells New Scientist magazine". Retrieved 21 March Financial Times. Subscription required help. Reed Business Information. Retrieved 31 January New Scientist Media Centre. Retrieved May 20, Retrieved 13 May Retrieved 6 November Retrieved 21 November The end of wings and wheels? Archived from the original on 9 October Archived from the original on 22 January Retrieved 23 March Drunk Tank Pink: Read the article at scientificamerican.
A New Era of Machine Intelligence University of Toronto Magazine, June 17, Neural-network based artificial intelligence is about to change everything — and machine learning pioneer Geoffrey Hinton is leading the way.
Read the article at magazine. Read the article at cpacanada. Reaching out to E. Read the article at slate. Pulling Back the Curtain on the Universe Cosmos magazine, March 23, Bigger and better than the Hubble, the James Webb Space Telescope, set for launch in , will reveal the universe is a new light.
Read the article at cosmosmagazine. Using gravity to explain the origin of time's arrow Cosmos magazine, December 22, Time appears to flow, and it does so in just one direction -- but why?
A bold new model which suggests that gravity plays a crucial role. Should Chimpanzees be Considered "Persons"? Discover magazine website, December 5, A court in New York has ruled that Tommy, a chimpanzee, doesn't qualify as a legal "person" — but the legal wrangling, and the larger philosophical questions that swirl around human-animal relations, are sure to continue.
Read the article at discovermagazine. What Does the Turing Test Measure? Read the article at Smithsonian.
New Scientist The Collection Issue 1 2014 UK
Shakespeare and the Stars New Scientist, April 19, cover story How much did Shakespeare know about the structure of the cosmos? Dan Falk explores a range of possibilities, from the mundane Shakespeare knew his way around the night sky to the extravagant Hamlet as an allegory about competing visions of the cosmos. This article is available to New Scientist subscribers via the magazine's website. How Does the Brain Tell Time? Smithsonian magazine, January Do human beings have a "biological stopwatch" -- and if so, how does it function within the brain?
What if the Internet Wakes Up? What happens next?
Dan Falk examines the narrowing gap between humans and machines. Dark Side of the Sun Cosmos Magazine, July 20, In , for the first time since it was settled, the majestic spectacle of a total solar eclipse swept over enigmatic Easter Island. Dan Falk reports for Cosmos magazine. Read the article via the Cosmos website. Alien Notion The Walrus, December For more than fifty years, an international network of astronomers has been probing the sky with sensitive radio telescopes, listening for any sign of intelligent life beyond Earth.
What happens if they find it?
Read the article via the Walrus website. Will the ultimate apocalypse arrive with a bang, or a whimper?
Dan Falk looks into our far, far cosmic future. Are we hoping to find more than just quarks and quasars between their covers?
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Did ancient astronomers build Stonehenge? Astronomy, July The driving force behind the building of Stonehenge was likely more theater than science. Their goal: to unlock the secrets of the universe.
Then, years ago, an unassuming patent clerk named Einstein wrote a physics paper that revolutionized the way we think about the universe. Eventually, it also turned the old man with the wild hair into a superstar scientist and a living icon. The pros and cons of including life in our theories of the cosmos. But these new-found worlds don't look much like our planetary neighbours, and no one is quite sure why.To do so, we would combine a standard Earth-based experiment a so-called Bell test with entangled photons, but use real-time astronomical observations of distant stars in our own galaxy, distant galaxies like quasars, or patches of the cosmic microwave background, to essentially let the universe decide how to set up our experiment instead of using standard quantum random number generators, as in state of the art experiments, such as this one.
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