What’s Better for Wounds: Scabs or Bandages?

Chemistry begins in the stars. The stars are the source of the chemical elements which are the building blocks of matter and the core of our subject. ~ Peter Atkins - 1940 to present

I see some parallels between the shifts of fashion in mathematics and in music. In music the popular new styles of jazz and rock became fashionable a little earlier than the new mathematical styles of chaos and complexity theory. Jazz and rock were long despised by classical musicians but have emerged as art-forms more accessible than classical music to a wide section of the public. Jazz and rock are no longer to be despised as passing fads. Neither are chaos and complexity theory. But still classical music and classical mathematics are not dead. Mozart lives and so does Euler. When the wheel of fashion turns once more quantum mechanics and hard analysis will once again be in style. ~ Freeman Dyson b. 1923 - Mathematician and Physicist


What's Better for Wounds: Scabs or Bandages?

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List of inventors!
List of inventors!

Mikhail Tikhonravov (1900–1974) Russia – co-developer of Sputnik 1 (the first artificial satellite) together with Korolyov and Keldysh designer of further Sputniks.

Taqi al-Din Muhammad ibn Ma'ruf (1526–1585) Syria/Egypt/Turkey – steam turbine six-cylinder 'Monobloc' suction pump framed sextant.

Ivan Knunyants (1906–1990) Armenia/Russia – capron Nylon 6 polyamide-6.

Michael Grätzel (born 1944) Germany/Switzerland– a.o. Dye-sensitized solar cell.

Kazuo Hashimoto (died 1995) Japan – a.o. Caller-ID answering machine.

Gerd Binnig (born 1947) with Christoph Gerber (?–) and with Calvin Quate (born 1923) Germany/Switzerland/USA – Atomic force microscope.

Ed Lowe (1920–1995) USA – Cat litter.

Michele Ferrero (1925–2015) Italy – Kinder Surprise = Kinder Eggs Nutella.

Robert H. Dennard (born 1932) USA– Dynamic random-access memory (DRAM).

Arnold O. Beckman (1900–2004) USA – electric pH meter.

Giovanni Caselli (1815–1891) Italy/France – Pantelegraph.

Thomas Crapper (1836–1910) UK – ballcock (toilet valve).

Hermann von Helmholtz (1821–1894) Germany – Helmholtz pitch notation Helmholtz resonator ophthalmoscope.

Grace Murray Hopper (1906–1992) USA – Compiler.

Rasmus Lerdorf (born 1968) Greenland/Canada – PHP (programming language).

Igor Gorynin (born 1926) Russia – weldable titanium alloys high strength aluminium alloys radiation-hardened steels.

Leonid Gobyato (1875–1915) Russia – first modern man-portable mortar.

Aurel Stodola (1859–1942) Slovakia – gas turbines.

Wright brothers Orville (1871–1948) and Wilbur (1867–1912) – USA – powered airplane.

Peter I the Great (Pyotr Alexeyevich Romanov) Tsar and Emperor of Russia (1672–1725) Russia – decimal currency yacht club sounding line with separating plummet (sounding weight probe).


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Brilliant Quotes By Famous And Awesome Scientists!

Trial by combat of wits in disputations has no attraction for the seeker after truth; to him the appeal to experiment is the last and only test of the merit of an opinion conjecture or hypotheses. ~ Joseph Mellor - 1869 to 1938

Surely it is not knowledge but learning; not owning but earning; not being there but getting there; that gives us the greatest pleasure. ~ Carl Friedrich Gauss 1777 – 1855 - Mathematician and Physicist

Understanding the history of matter and searching for its most interesting forms such as galaxies stars planets and life seems a suitable use for our intelligence. - Robert Kirshner 1949 to present Astronomer

There are many ways of knocking electrons out of atoms. The simplest is to rub two surfaces together. ~ Fred Hoyle 1915 to 2001

An experiment is a question which science poses to Nature and a measurement is the recording of Nature’s answer. - Max Planck 1858 to 1947 Theoretical Physicist

We must reason in natural philosophy not from what we hope or even expect but from what we perceive. ~ Humphry Davy - 1778 to 1829

I accept no principles of physics which are not also accepted in mathematics. ~ René Descartes 1596 to 1650


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