Free eBook The Expansion of American Biology download
by Ronald Rainger,Keith R. Benson,Jane Maienschein
Author: Ronald Rainger,Keith R. Benson,Jane Maienschein
Publisher: Rutgers University Press (May 1, 1991)
Subcategory: Science and Mathematics
Size MP3: 1138 mb
Size FLAC: 1919 mb
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The American Development of Biology by Ronald Rainger; Keith R. Benson; Jane Maienschein. Ronald Rainger, Joy Harvey, Mary P. Winsor, Joe Cain & Keith R. Benson - 1997 - Journal of the History of Biology 30 (2):303-315.
The American Development of Biology by Ronald Rainger; Keith R. Shirley A. Roe, Jane Maienschein, Ronald Rainger, Elizabeth B. Keeney & Donald Worster - 1988 - Journal of the History of Biology 21 (3):521-526. Roe, Ronald Rainger, Ralph Colp Jr & Keith R. Benson - 1988 - Journal of the History of Biology 21 (1):165-171.
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The American Development of Biology. Contents: Cytology in 1924 : expansion and collaboration, Jane Maienschein - The "new look" women and the expansion of American zoology : Nettie Maria Stevens (1861-1912) and Alice Middleton Boring (1883-1955), Marilyn Bailey Ogilvie - George G. Simpson, paleontology, and the expansion of biology, Léo Laporte - Embryology and the rise of American reproductive sciences, circa 1910-1940, Adele E.
New Biological Books. The Expansion of American Biology. Benson, Jane Maienschein, Ronald Rainger. Jane Oppenheimer, "The Expansion of American Biology.
Expansion of American Biology. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1991.
The Expansion of American Biology. The American Development of Biology. Anne Fausto-Sterling.
Intelligently organized and presented. the essays bespeak the expansion in recent years of the study of the history of biology. -Daniel J. Kevles, Science "Fills in the gap and sets the record straight concerning the diversity, the complexity, and the general richness of biological theory and practice in the late nineteenth and early twentieth cneturies.
Volume 22 Issue 3. Ronald Rainger, Keith R. The British Journal for the History of Science. Benson and Jean Maienschein, (eds). Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1988.
Jane Maienschein, Ronald Rainger, Keith R. SYNOPSIS: Traditionally, historians have stressed the influence of European laboratories on the development of American marine stations. Why American Marine Stations?:The Teaching Argument. While there is some justification for this interpretation. More).
Ronald Rainger Keith R. Benson Jane Maienschein. University of Pennsylvania Press PHILADELPHIA Unauthenticated. of Washington's Friday Harbor Laboratories, Sept. by the American Society of Zoologists to celebrate its centenary. Includes bibliographies and index.
American biology—and modern biology—came of age in the years between the two world wars. By all measures, the field expanded remarkably rapidly and put the United States on equal terms with Europe. Even more important than the growth in numbers of scientists (including women), societies, and labs was the expansion in the scope of biological research. Well-established areas of biology like paleontology and cytology found new questions to address and new techniques with which to answer them; new subfields—from radiation biology to reproductive science to human behavior—flourished. Genetics became an organizing principle across the field.Biologists and historians will find this collection of twelve original essays a stimulating overview of critical developments in twentieth-century biological sciences. In addition to the editors, the contributors are Marilyn Ogilvie, Leo Laporte, Adele E. Clarke, Hamilton Cravens, Gregg Mitman, Richard W. Burkhardt, Jr., Sharon Kingsland, Garland E. Allen, Diane B. Paul, and John Beatty.