Science, Volume 18
American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1903 - Science
Since Jan. 1901 the official proceedings and most of the papers of the American Association for the Advancement of Science have been included in Science.
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acid ADVANCEMENT OF SCIENCE Agriculture American animal appears appointed assistant asso Association atomic atomic weights autolysis Bahama body Botanical British Bureau cells cent character chemical chemistry College committee course Department discussion electrical ence engineering experiments fact fessor field formation gametophyte geological geologist give given Grand Gulf heat ical important Institute interest investigation Journal kites knowledge L. E. Dickson laboratory lectures Lord Kelvin mathematics matter means medicine meeting ment meteorological method Miocene Museum National nature observations Observatory Oligocene organization paleontology paper physical physiology plants present president produced Professor psychology radium rays recent region relation schools scientific skull smallpox Society solution Southport species substance sun spots Survey tain teachers temperature theory thermal equilibrium thermodynamics thorium tion ture United University versity zoology
Page 650 - Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall: Humpty Dumpty had a great fall. All the King's horses and all the King's men Couldn't put Humpty Dumpty in his place again." "That last line is much too long for the poetry," she added, almost out loud, forgetting that Humpty Dumpty would hear her.
Page 172 - Yet It is a very plain and elementary truth, that the life, the fortune, and the happiness of every one of us, and, more or less, of those who are connected with us, do depend upon our knowing something of the rules of a game infinitely more difficult and complicated than Chess.
Page 172 - The- chess board is the world, the pieces are the phenomena of the universe, the rules of the game are what we call the laws of Nature. The player on the other side is hidden from us. We know that his play is always fair, just and patient. But also we know, to our cost, that he never overlooks a mistake, or makes the smallest allowance for ignorance.
Page 491 - SAY NOT THE STRUGGLE NOUGHT AVAILETH. SAY not, the struggle nought availeth, The labour and the wounds are vain, The enemy faints not, nor faileth, And as things have been they remain. If hopes were dupes, fears may be liars ; It may be, in yon smoke concealed, Your comrades chase e'en now the fliers, And, but for you, possess the field. For while the tired waves, vainly breaking, Seem here no painful inch to gain, Far back, through creeks and inlets making, Comes silent, flooding in, the main, And...
Page 172 - And a liberal education is an artificial education which has not only prepared a man to escape the great evils of disobedience to natural laws, but has trained him to appreciate and to seize upon the rewards, which Nature scatters with as free a hand as her penalties.
Page 75 - ... the House of Sanity, or taken that purifying potion from the hand of sincere erudition which may send thee clear and pure away unto a virtuous and happy life. In this virtuous voyage of thy life hull not about like the ark without the use of rudder, mast, or sail, and bound for no port.
Page 387 - To give a stronger impulse and a more systematic direction to scientific inquiry, — to promote the intercourse of those who cultivate Science in different parts of the British Empire, with one another, and with foreign philosophers, — to obtain a more general attention to the objects of Science, and a removal of any disadvantages of a public kind which impede its progress.
Page 156 - NEW MEXICO NEW YORK NORTH CAROLINA NORTH DAKOTA OHIO OKLAHOMA OREGON PENNSYLVANIA SOUTH CAROLINA SOUTH DAKOTA...
Page 442 - December next, the trustees desire to receive applications for appropriations in aid of scientific work. This endowment is not for the benefit of any one department of science, but it is the intention of the trustees to give the preference to those investigations which...
Page 139 - Science is bound, by the everlasting law of honour, to face fearlessly every problem which can fairly be presented to it. If a probable solution, consistent with the ordinary course of nature, can be found, we must not invoke an abnormal act of Creative Power.