Training and career development of clinician scientists
- The Ten Greatest Scientists of the Second Millennium. Seaborg, Glenn T. // World Almanac & Book of Facts;2000, p36
No abstract available.
- Some famous scientists. // World Almanac for Kids;1996, p188
Cites the accomplishments of fifteen famous scientists. Archimedes; Nicolaus Copernicus; Galileo Galilei; Sir Isaac Newton; Edward Jenner; Michael Faraday; Charles Darwin; Gregor Johann Mendel; Louis Pasteur; Marie and Pierre Curie; Albert Einstein; Francis Crick; Maurice Wilkins; James D. Watson.
- Scientists, scholars, knaves and fools. Wilson, Edward O. // American Scientist;Jan/Feb98, Vol. 86 Issue 1, p6
Describes the work and demands of a scientist. Authority of science; Diagnostic features of science; Qualities of a scientist; Rule of the scientific profession; Level of creativity in science; Advice to the novice scientist.
- Soviet scientists: Low pay, no pay, now insults. Kachian, S. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;May1992, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p8
Considers current fears in the West that nuclear specialists from the former Soviet Union's weapons complex would sell their special services to some Third World dictator, and argues that focusing only on the nuclear weapons issue is shortsighted. Potential danger to common security in arms...
- The `guests' at Farm Hall. Allen, S.; Ackerman, T. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Sep1992, Vol. 48 Issue 7, p36
Gives descriptions by the British overseers of the German scientists interned at Farm Hall. Otto Hahn, radio chemist; Max von Laue, nuclear physicist; Walter Gerlach's connections with the Gestapo; Werner Heisenberg, recipient of the 1932 Nobel Prize for Physics; Paul Hartek, physical chemist;...
- The parliament of science. Zeilig, Martin // Beaver;Jun/Jul90, Vol. 70 Issue 3, p38
Discusses information about the celebration of the `Great Parliament of Science.' Highlights of the event; The three Winnipeg newspapers who provided extensive coverage of the event; Prominent scientists who attended in the gathering; Three meetings of the British Association of Scientists that...
- Reaching beyond the outer limits. // Black Enterprise;Aug86, Vol. 17 Issue 1, p44
A profile of three scientists who are seeking to change the way we live and communicate through technological research.
- Paternalism no problem. Nicholson, Richard H. // Hastings Center Report;Mar/Apr92, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p4
Addresses the paternalistic attitude researchers emanate and the seemingly prevalent view that researchers own all the research they do, and that its subjects have no legitimate interest in the details of its conduct. Three episodes relating the attitudes of predominantly male researchers...
- Brothers in science: Science and fraternal culture in nineteenth-century Britain. Gay, Hannah; Gay, John W. // History of Science;Dec97, Vol. 35 Issue 110 Part 4, p425
Describes the scientific fraternities in Great Britain during the nineteenth-century. Significance of fraternalism among nineteenth-century scientists; Discussion on club culture; Edward Forbes' contribution to club culture; Foundation of the Red Lion Club, B-Club and Chemical Club.
- Fame may not follow frequent publication. Coghlan, A. // New Scientist;2/1/92, Vol. 133 Issue 1806, p16
Reports on an analysis done by the Institute for Scientific Information in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on the 20 most prolific scientists and the impact of those scientists. Most prolific author; The picture that emerges from the citation analysis; How scientists from the USSR scored.