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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Science Stubs /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
SCIENCE STUBS
APPLIED SCIENCE
METHODOLOGY
NORMAL SCIENCE
PURE SCIENCE
POPULAR SCIENCE
SCIENTIFIC COMMUNITY
ADVERSARIAL REVIEW
APPLIED PHYSICS
AUTHORITY CONTROL
DEDUCTIVE REASONING
FIELD WORK
HYPOTHESIS
IDEALIZATION
ACKNOWLEDGMENT INDEX
ANTHROPOLOGY
COSMOGRAPHY
EXPERIMENTAL PHILOSOPHY
EXACT SCIENCE
INFORMATION EXPLOSION
INTERNATIONAL SCIENTIFIC VOCABULARY
PROTOCULTURE
RESEARCH STATION
METALLOGRAPHY
MIRROR TEST
MICROFILTRATION
MOPITT
NUDE MOUSE
ORNITHINE DECARBOXYLASE
OPAL
POLYHEME
PHOTOSENSITIVITY
REVERBERATION TIME
SEAWIFS
SCIENCE COMMONS
SCIENCE MAGAZINE
BALLOTECHNICS
BRIX
DATASHEET
DUCTILITY
DUROMETER
EXOSPHERE
IGNITION COIL
IRRADIATION
MADSCI NETWORK
MALLEABILITY
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Science Stubs"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Science Stubs

  1. Articles in category "Science stubs" There are 25 articles in this category.
  2. The update to YAHOO! Category:Science stubs has been updated in our database.

Applied Science

  1. Applied science is the exact science of applying knowledge from one or more natural scientific fields to practical problems. (Web site)
  2. Applied science is a knowledge of facts, events, or phenomena, as explained, accounted for, or produced, by means of powers, causes, or laws.
  3. An applied science is a science that incorporates many sciences such as fire science or nutrition. (Web site)
  4. Applied Science is a course that enables learners to gain skills, knowledge and confidence through a broad range of vocationally based activities.

Methodology

  1. Methodology: The system of principles, procedures, and practices applied to a particular branch of knowledge.

Normal Science

  1. Normal science is a slow accumulation of knowledge by a methodical step-by-step process undertaken by a group of scientists. (Web site)
  2. Normal science is a concept originated by Thomas Samuel Kuhn and elaborated in The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. (Web site)
  3. Normal science is a highly determined activity, but it need not be entirely determined by rules. (Web site)
  4. Normal science is the finding of previously unpredicted phenomena and showing how that phenomena is explainable with the existing paradigm. (Web site)

Pure Science

  1. Pure science is a knowledge of principles, while applied science is the technique for using universal principles.
  2. Pure science is a branch of this search. (Web site)
  3. Pure science is a good, which all people must be able to cultivate in full freedom from all form of international slavery or intellectual colonialism. (Web site)
  4. Pure science is a mode of formulating reality in which statements are phrased as laws, e. (Web site)
  5. Pure science is a most unmarketable commodity in California. (Web site)

Popular Science

  1. Popular Science is an American monthly magazine founded in 1872 carrying articles for the general reader on science and technology subjects.
  2. Popular Science is the What's New magazine of science and technology.
  3. Popular Science is a general interest magazine with a focus on science and technology.
  4. Popular Science is a website aimed solely at readers of popular science books - anything we can do to promote science organizations also helps us. (Web site)
  5. Popular Science is the longest-running published science fiction magazine in the fields of science.

Scientific Community

  1. The scientific community is a supremely efficient instrument for maximizing the number and precision of the problems solved through paradigm change. (Web site)
  2. Those scientists who continue to work in the area find themselves outcasts from the scientific community.
  3. All of this compelling evidence caused the Big Bang theory to be embraced by the scientific community.

Adversarial Review

  1. Adversarial review is the process by which some law, hypothesis, or proposal is reviewed by one's adversaries.
  2. It puts the question of how far government should go to the cross fire of adversarial review. (Web site)
  3. A war on terror is not just a challenge to democracy; it is an interrogation of the vitality of its capacity for adversarial review. (Web site)

Applied Physics

  1. Applied physics is a general term for physics which is intended for a particular technological or practical use. (Web site)
  2. Applied Physics is a Russian journal published since 1994 year by the VIMI as a federal informational-analytical center of the Russian defense industry. (Web site)
  3. Applied Physics is a department within the Faculty of Engineering.
  4. Applied Physics is a graduate department in the School of Humanities and Sciences.

Authority Control

  1. Authority control is a key feature, in which names of authors, variants of works (editions), and subject headings or descriptors are all controlled.
  2. Authority control is a solution created by catalogers to ensure that access points are both collocated and differentiated in a library catalog. (Web site)
  3. Authority control is a way of assuring a catalog---s maximum usefulness to both library staff and patrons. (Web site)
  4. Authority control is defined as ---the consistent use and maintenance of the forms of names, subjects, uniform titles, etc., used as headings in a catalog. (Web site)

Deductive Reasoning

  1. Deductive reasoning is a familiar strategy we use in our everyday lives and is a potentially effective persuasive technique.
  2. Deductive reasoning is a way of thinking in which one logically draws a conclusion based on one or more statements or premise. (Web site)
  3. Deductive reasoning is based on the concept that given as set of circumstances or clues (premises).
  4. Deductive reasoning is the kind of reasoning in which the conclusion is necessitated by, or reached from, previously known facts (the premises).
  5. Deductive reasoning is the kind of reasoning where the conclusion is necessitated by previously known premises.

Field Work

  1. Field work is a general descriptive term for the collection of raw data .
  2. Field work is a component of most archaeologists’ work, as well as writing and working with computers and other scientific equipment. (Web site)
  3. Field work is a critical part of the Social Work educational experience.
  4. Field work is a necessary part of geological engineering training, and field trips and field projects are offered in each year of study.
  5. Field work is a vital part of any earth science training.

Hypothesis

  1. A HYPOTHESIS is a provisional solution for a question generated through the observation of an event. (Web site)
  2. A hypothesis is a contention that has been neither well supported nor ruled out by experiment yet.
  3. A hypothesis is a contention that has not (yet) been either well supported nor ruled out by experiment.
  4. A hypothesis is a contention that has not (yet) been well supported nor ruled out by experiment.
  5. A hypothesis is a possible answer to a question or a solution to a problem.

Idealization

  1. An idealization is a deliberate simplification of something complicated with the objective of making it more tractable.
  2. An idealization is a simplified representation of the object of inquiry.
  3. Idealization is a concentrated libidinal investment in an object that is thus exalted and overvalued. (Web site)
  4. Idealization is a feeling state of esthetic quality, and the ideal embodies beauty. (Web site)
  5. Idealization is a special series in Poznan Studies. (Web site)

Acknowledgment Index

  1. An acknowledgment index is a parameter used in Library and information science to quantify acknowledgements in scientific journals.
  2. An acknowledgment index is an experimental method for analyzing the scientific literature; it quantifies the acknowledgements in scientific journals.

Anthropology

  1. Anthropology is a social science which can be defined, most broadly, as the study of humankind. (Web site)
  2. Anthropology is a social science.
  3. Anthropology is also a biological science that deals with the adaptations, variability, and evolution of human beings and their living and fossil relatives.
  4. Anthropology is the study of humanity, in the broadest sense. (Web site)

Cosmography

  1. This ancient philological relic persists in popular usage as an intriguing survival (if ancient poetic cosmography. (Web site)
  2. The result is a wealth of arcane lore expressed in terms of cosmography, astrology, grammar, and iti-hasa or epic storytelling. (Web site)
  3. The work which has a cosmography closely reflecting western cosmology is Dante's Divine Comedy.

Experimental Philosophy

  1. Experimental philosophy is a recent philosophical movement. (Web site)
  2. Experimental Philosophy was explicitly directed to demonstrating the "atomic" (i.e, mechanical) philosophy. (Web site)
  3. Experimental Philosophy was explicitly directed to demonstrating the “atomic” (i.e, mechanical) philosophy.

Exact Science

  1. Exact Science is a San Francisco based t-shirt company and record label that promotes underground art and music.
  2. Exact science is knowledge so systematized that prediction and verification, by measurement, experiment, observation, etc., are possible. (Web site)
  3. If fingerprint practitioners do not want to follow scientific principles, then they should not call their discipline an exact science. (Web site)

Information Explosion

  1. Information explosion is a term that describes the rapidly increasing amount of published information and the effects of this abundance of data. (Web site)

International Scientific Vocabulary

  1. The International Scientific Vocabulary comprises new words formed of Greco-Roman elements (telo-phase, para-sym-pathetic).
  2. New Latin New Latin (or Neo-Latin) is a post-medieval version of Latin primarily used in International Scientific Vocabulary cladistics and systematics. (Web site)

Protoculture

  1. Protoculture is a Canadian incorporated company dedicated to the publication of the anime & manga magazine Protoculture Addicts. (Web site)
  2. Protoculture is a company dedicated to publish and distribute anime & manga-related products.
  3. Protoculture is a form of energy derived from placing the seeds of the Invid Flower of Life in a matrix that prevents them from dividing. (Web site)
  4. Protoculture is a form of energy derived from the sheer will power to reproduce of a form of life known as the Invid flower of life. (Web site)
  5. Protoculture is a funny t-shirt store with cool t-shirt style.

Research Station

  1. The institute organizes expeditions to the Arctic and Antarctic regions and runs a research station at Ny--lesund. (Web site)
  2. Heron Island Research Station is a world-class research and teaching facility and the most productive and prestigious marine research station in Australia.
  3. The PNW Research Station is a group of about 522 scientists, professionals, technicians, administrative staff employees, and research managers.

Metallography

  1. Metallography is a relatively involved practice that requires a healthy blend of art and science. (Web site)
  2. Metallography is a science of revealing, interpreting and documenting the microstructure of metals, alloys, and other engineering materials.
  3. Metallography is a science, related to metallurgy that looks at the composition and structure of metals and alloys. (Web site)
  4. Metallography is the preferred technique for evaluating the internal structure or microstructure of metallic materials. (Web site)
  5. Metallography is the science and art of preparing a metal surface for analysis by grinding, polishing, and etching to reveal microstructual constituents.

Mirror Test

  1. The Mirror test is a measure of self awareness developed by Gordon G. Gallup.
  2. The mirror test is a measure of self-awareness developed by Gordon 'The Gorilla' Gallup Jr in 1970.
  3. The mirror test is a measure of self-awareness developed by Gordon Gallup Jr in 1970. (Web site)
  4. The mirror test is a measure of self-awareness developed by Gordon Gallup Jr.

Microfiltration

  1. Microfiltration is a filtration process which removes contaminants from a fluid (liquid & gas) by passage through a microporous membrane.
  2. Microfiltration is a filtration process which removes contaminants from a fluid (liquid & gas) by passage through a microporous membrane.
  3. Microfiltration is a filtration process which removes contaminants from a fluid by passage through a microporous membrane.
  4. Microfiltration is a filtration process which removes contaminants from a fluid or gas by passage through a microporous membrane.
  5. Microfiltration is a process of separating material of colloidal size and larger than true solutions.

Mopitt

  1. MOPITT is a joint project of NCAR and the Canadian Space Agency. (Web site)
  2. MOPITT is a Canadian-built instrument contributed to an international mission.
  3. MOPITT is a Principal Investigator instrument provided by Canada, managed by the Canadian Space Agency, and built by COM DEV Ltd.
  4. MOPITT is a gas-correlation infrared radiometer operating on nadir mode.
  5. MOPITT is a nadir sounding (vertically downward pointing) instrument which measures upwelling infrared radiation at 4.7 --m and 2.2-2.4 --m. (Web site)

Nude Mouse

  1. The nude mouse is a major breakthrough for cancer research because it allows human tumors to be studied in another animal.
  2. A nude mouse is a genetic mutant that has no thymus gland, and has a severely reduced immune system.
  3. A nude mouse is a mouse without an immune system.
  4. The nude mouse is a critical model for biomedical research because it lacks a mature immune system.
  5. The nude mouse is a major breakthrough for cancer research because it allows human tumours to be studied in another animal. (Web site)

Ornithine Decarboxylase

  1. Ornithine decarboxylase is a key enzyme in the regulation of polyamine metabolism.
  2. Ornithine decarboxylase is a key enzyme of polyamine biosynthesis, which is enhanced in tumor growth.
  3. Ornithine decarboxylase is a mediator of c-Myc induced apoptosis. (Web site)
  4. Ornithine decarboxylase is a transcriptional target of tumor suppressor WT1. Exp Cell Res 247(1), 257-266. (Web site)
  5. Ornithine decarboxylase is a unique enzyme in many respects.

Opal

  1. Opal is a relatively common mineral in its nongem form, which is known as common opal and lacks the play of color for which gem, or precious, opal is known. (Web site)
  2. OPAL is a state-of-the-art 20 megawatt pool reactor which uses low enriched uranium fuel and is cooled by water.
  3. Opal is a gemstone consisting of hydrated amorphous silica with the chemical formula SiO2 .nH20.
  4. Opal is a hardened gel of silica and water.
  5. Opal is a sedimentary stone.

Polyheme

  1. PolyHeme is a solution of human hemoglobin extracted from red blood cells that has been modified using a multi-step polymerization process. (Web site)
  2. PolyHeme is a synthetic blood substitute derived from outdated, donated, human blood.
  3. PolyHeme is an artificial blood produced by Northfield Laboratories Inc. (Web site)
  4. PolyHeme is the 15 th such experiment allowed by the FDA.
  5. Polyheme is a carrier of oxygen that can be used to sustain life when needed. (Web site)

Photosensitivity

  1. Photosensitivity is a physical reaction that occurs in varying degrees to a certain portion of the population.
  2. Photosensitivity is a common and prominent feature of SLO and appears to be UVA-mediated.
  3. Photosensitivity is a feature in more than 30% of cases.
  4. Photosensitivity is a side effect of some drugs (e.g., dapsone, hypericin). (Web site)
  5. Photosensitivity is any increase in the reactivity of the skin to sunlight.

Reverberation Time

  1. Reverberation time is a fairly crude measure of how sound decays over time because each material responds differently to different frequencies.
  2. Reverberation time is a measurement used in acoustic design.
  3. Reverberation time is defined for wide band signals. (Web site)
  4. Reverberation time is one of the most fundamental quantities associated with the field of concert hall acoustics.
  5. Reverberation time is the time in seconds required for sound pressure at a specific frequency to decay 60 dB after a sound source is stopped. (Web site)

Seawifs

  1. SeaWiFS is a low-cost mission compared to other Earth observing instruments.
  2. SeaWiFS is a spectroradiometer, which means that it measures radiance in specific bands of the visible light spectrum. (Web site)
  3. SeaWiFS is an essential component of NASA’s Mission to Planet Earth (MTPE), an ongoing effort to study how the global environment is changing.
  4. SeaWiFS is an essential component of NASA's Earth Sciences enterprise, an ongoing effort to study the changing global environment. (Web site)
  5. SeaWiFS is an essential component of the Mission to Planet Earth, an ongoing effort to study the changing global environment.

Science Commons

  1. Science Commons is a Creative Commons project to try to free up sharing constraints in science while working within existing copyright and patent law.
  2. Science Commons - An exploratory project to apply the philosophies and activities of Creative Commons in the realm of science. (Web site)
  3. Science Commons is a new project exploring legal and technical mechanisms to remove the barriers that inhibit the sharing of scientific information.
  4. Science Commons is a new project of Creative Commons and will launch early 2005.
  5. Science Commons is a new project of Creative Commons and will launch on January 1, 2005.

Science Magazine

  1. A science magazine is a periodical publication for scientific experts is called a "scientific journal".
  2. A science magazine is a disambiguation page; that is, one that points to other pages that might otherwise have the same name.
  3. A science magazine is a periodical publication with news, opinions and reports about science for a non- expert audience. (Web site)
  4. Science Magazine is a respected global weekly of scientific research.
  5. Science magazine - A science magazine is a periodical publication with news, opinions and reports about science for a non-expert audience.

Ballotechnics

  1. Ballotechnics are substances which react very energetically in response to high-pressure shock compression.
  2. Ballotechnics are substances which react very energetically when subjected to shock compression at high pressure.
  3. Ballotechnics is a field within nuclear physics.
  4. Ballotechnics is a somewhat speculative field within nuclear physics. (Web site)
  5. Ballotechnics is a speculative, controversial field of nuclear physics that studies ballotechnic nuclear reactions. (Web site)

Brix

  1. BRIX is a measure of the percent solids (TSS) in a given weight of plant juice---nothing more---and nothing less. (Web site)
  2. Brix is a bit insecure, but she's really talented and a really good composer.
  3. Brix is a measure of the amount of sugar in a fruit.
  4. Brix is a measurement of sugar content. (Web site)
  5. Brix is a measurement of the mass ratio of dissolved sugars to water in a liquid.

Datasheet

  1. A datasheet is a document summarizing the performance and other characteristics of a component (e.g. (Web site)
  2. Datasheet is a free Datasheet search site for Electronic Components and Semiconductors, integrated circuits, diodes, triacs, and other semiconductors.
  3. Datasheet: a way to display a table in which the column names appear in the first row and the body in the other rows. (Web site)
  4. The DataSheet is a powerful tool for manipulating and selecting data. (Web site)
  5. The datasheet is a separate window. (Web site)

Ductility

  1. Ductility is a focus of rheology, the study of how materials deform and flow in response to force. (Web site)
  2. Ductility is a measure of the degree of plastic deformation which has occurred prior to fracture.
  3. Ductility is a very broad term that describes a metal's ability to change shape without fracture.
  4. Ductility is a very important property from the point of practical application of any engineering material. (Web site)
  5. Ductility is the amount that any material yields under shear stress.

Durometer

  1. A durometer is a tool used to measure hardness.
  2. Durometer - The stiffness of the diaphragm elastomer is measured in durometer. (Web site)
  3. Durometer is a measurement of wheel hardness.
  4. Durometer is one of several ways to indicate the hardness of a material, defined as the material's resistance to permanent indentation.
  5. Durometer is one of several ways to indicate the hardness of a material, defined as the material's resistance to permanent indentation. (Web site)

Exosphere

  1. The exosphere is a transitional zone between Earth's atmosphere and interplanetary space.
  2. The exosphere is the highest layer of the atmosphere.
  3. The exosphere is the last layer before space. (Web site)
  4. The exosphere is the most distant atmospheric region from Earth's surface.
  5. The exosphere is the uppermost layer of the atmosphere. (Web site)

Ignition Coil

  1. An Ignition Coil is an induction coil that converts current from a car battery (12V) into the high-voltage sparks required by spark plugs in a car engine.
  2. An ignition coil is an excellent generator for high voltages.
  3. The ignition coil is a larger version of your solenoid coil. (Web site)
  4. The ignition coil is a transformer with very high leakage inductance. (Web site)
  5. The ignition coil is one of the most important parts of a car as it makes the high voltage output (around 10 - 20kV) required for the spark plugs. (Web site)

Irradiation

  1. Irradiation is a technology that is used after the food is produced. (Web site)
  2. Irradiation is a "magic bullet" that will enable them to say that the product was "clean" when it left the packing plant.
  3. Irradiation is a capital-intensive process that requires large amounts of food to be processed in centralized facilities. (Web site)
  4. Irradiation is a safe and effective technology that can prevent many foodborne diseases.
  5. Irradiation is also used to kill the yeast, mold, and bacteria that cause food to spoil. (Web site)

Madsci Network

  1. MadSci Network is a collective cranium of scientists providing answers to your questions. (Web site)
  2. MadSci Network is a collective of scientists providing answers to your questions.
  3. The MadSci Network is a collection of scientists answering questions in many branches of science. (Web site)
  4. The MadSci Network is a website known primarily for its Ask-A-Scientist forum where users can ask questions to a panel of volunteer scientists. (Web site)
  5. The MadSci Network is an excellent and compelling invitation to the world of science.

Malleability

  1. Malleability is a mechanical property of matter, but is most commonly used in reference to metals and metalloids.
  2. Malleability is a physical property of matter, signifying its capability of deformation, especially by hammering or rolling. (Web site)
  3. Malleability is a physical property of matter, usually metals. (Web site)
  4. Malleability is a physical property of metals and metal alloys, or generally of any kind of matter.
  5. Malleability is a physical property of metals and metalloids, or generally of any kind of matter.

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