Material is searchable by issue, topic, and author.
About the Authors Marcia Bartusiak After obtaining an advanced degree in physics, Marcia Bartusiak has been covering the fields of astronomy and physics. Her work has appeared in a variety of national publications. A contributing editor of Discover magazine, she is also the author of ''Thursday's Universe," a layman's guide to the frontiers of astrophysics and cosmology, and "Through A Universe Darkly," a history of astronomers' centuries-long quest to discover the universe's composition.
She now lives in Sudbury, Massachusetts. Barbara Burke Barbara Burke entered Harvard intending to study no more science than required, and certainly no math.
Her opinion that science was dull changed as a result of a biology course and by two years as a science writer at MIT.
Later, as a reporter for the Ithaca Journal, she won an American Association for the Advancement of Science-Westinghouse science writing award for a series david holzman science writers acid rain.
Marriage to mathematician John Hubbard of Cornell convinced her that there was more to mathematics than what she had glimpsed from high school courses. She became intrigued by the challenge of communicating the ideas behind the formulas to people who think that math and related topics—physics, engineering, information processing—are boring, scary, or simply inaccessible without years of advanced training.
She is now at work on a book in French on Fourier analysis and wavelets and has recently completed an article for the French Scientific American on the KAM theorem and its connection to longstanding problems in celestial mechanics. She currently resides in Ithaca, New York. Andrew Chaikin Andrew Chaikin is a Boston-based science writer who specializes in astronomy, planetary science, and space exploration.
A Positron Named Priscilla: Scientific Discovery at the Frontier. The National Academies Press.
Before entering the field of science writing inhe served as a research geologist at the Smithsonian Institution's Center for Earth and Planetary Studies in Washington, D. He holds a bachelor's degree in geology from Brown University.
His magazine credits range from BrainWork to Rolling Stone. He writes about science for radio and television, and also lectures about the brain and mind.
Greenwood lives in Washington, D. Heppenheimer holds a Ph. D in aerospace engineering, and has held research fellowships at the California Institute of Technology and the Max Planck Institute in Heidelberg, Germany. He is an associate fellow of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics.
As a free-lance writer, he has contributed to most of the nation's popular magazines that deal with science and technology and is a frequent contributor to American Heritage. He also has written extensively on Air Force and naval technology.
He lives in Fountain Valley, California. Michelle Hoffman Michelle Hoffman writes and edits articles about the life sciences with a particular emphasis on molecular and cell biology, biotechnology, immunology and genetics. She started her publishing career as a staff editor and the cover editor at Cell, and moved on to write for Focusa weekly newsletter produced at Harvard Medical School.
Later, she joined the news staff of Science as the magazine's northeast correspondent. In addition to her magazine work, she edited the molecular biology textbook Genes IV. She is now an associate editor for American Scientist and lives in North Carolina. As a staff writer on science and medicine for Insight magazine, a position he held for five years, Holzman won first prize in feature writing in from the American College of Radiology for his cover story, "Imaging Unveils Medical Mysteries.
A cycling enthusiast, Holzman bicycled across America following his graduation from the University of California, Berkeley, in He resides in Washington, D.The Psychology of Writing and the Cognitive Science of the Perfect Daily Routine How to sculpt an environment that optimizes creative flow and summons relevant knowledge from your long-term memory through the right retrieval cues.
By Maria Popova. MLA Format. Billy Rose Theatre Division, The New York Public Library. "(L-R) Choreographer Linda Haberman, writer Winnie Holzman, director Arthur Laurents & composer David Evans on the set of their Off-Broadway musical "Birds of Paradise.".
(Science Selections) By Holzman, David C. Read preview. Academic journal article Environmental Health Perspectives. Cancer and Three Mile Island: No Significant Increase in Five-Mile Radius.
(Science Selections) Access to powerful writing and research tools; Article details.
The Psychology of Writing and the Cognitive Science of the Perfect Daily Routine How to sculpt an environment that optimizes creative flow and summons relevant knowledge from your long-term memory through the right retrieval cues. By Maria Popova. Rating and reviews for Professor David Holzman from Long Island University - Post Brookville, NY United States. In a paper published 8 August in Science, which Brainard calls a “landmark,” Czeisler showed that exposure to carefully timed bright light over several days could reset the circadian rhythm very precisely, the way one might reset a watch, even when the subjects’ bedtime was held constant.
The largest and oldest of the USC schools, USC Dornsife functions as the academic core of the university, offering courses and advancing knowledge across . Mar 03, · While most famous for writing his smash hit novel “Fahrenheit ,” one of (if not the) greatest dystopian science fiction novel of all time, Bradbury wrote a lot of science fiction and fantasy and was a major influence to literally thousands of future science fiction writers.
View David McAlpine’s profile on LinkedIn, the world's largest professional community. David has 2 jobs listed on their profile. See the complete profile on LinkedIn and discover David’s connections and jobs at similar companies.