„Science is too important not to be a part of a popular culture.“

—  Brian Cox

in The Large Hadron Collider will revolutionise how we understand the universe, Telegraph.co.uk Comment (2008-09-06) http://www.telegraph.co.uk/comment/personal-view/3561949/The-Large-Hadron-Collider-will-revolutionise-how-we-understand-the-universe.html

Última atualização 22 de Maio de 2020. História

Citações relacionadas

Benoît Mandelbrot photo

„Engineering is too important to wait for science.“

—  Benoît Mandelbrot Polish-born, French and American mathematician 1924 - 2010

As quoted in "Fractal Finance" by Greg Phelan in Yale Economic Review (Fall 2005) http://www.yaleeconomicreview.com/issues/fall2005/fractalfinance

Arthur Stanley Eddington photo

„Science has an important part to play in our everyday existence“

—  Arthur Stanley Eddington British astrophysicist 1882 - 1944

Science and the Unseen World (1929)
Contexto: Science has an important part to play in our everyday existence, and there is far too much neglect of science; but its intention is to supplement not to supplant the familiar outlook.<!--VIII, p.83

Friedrich Bauer photo

„Software engineering is the part of computer science which is too difficult for the computer scientist.“

—  Friedrich Bauer German computer scientist 1924 - 2015

Bauer (1971) "Software Engineering." Information Processing: Proceedings of the IFIP Congress 1971, Ljubljana, Yugoslavia, August 23-28, 1971.

Henri Bergson photo

„Religion is to mysticism what popularization is to science.“

—  Henri Bergson, livro As duas fontes da moral e da religião

Fonte: The Two Sources of Morality and Religion (1932), Chapter III : Dynamic Religion
Contexto: Religion is to mysticism what popularization is to science. What the mystic finds waiting for him, then, is a humanity which has been prepared to listen to his message by other mystics invisible and present in the religion which is actually taught. Indeed his mysticism itself is imbued with this religion, for such was its starting point. His theology will generally conform to that of the theologians. His intelligence and his imagination will use the teachings of the theologians to express in words what he experiences, and in material images what he sees spiritually. And this he can do easily, since theology has tapped that very current whose source is the mystical. Thus his mysticism is served by religion, against the day when religion becomes enriched by his mysticism. This explains the primary mission which he feels to be entrusted to him, that of an intensifier of religious faith.

„A society in whose culture the Ancient Greeks played such an important part was bound to have a view about the Modern Greeks.“

—  William St Clair author 1937

Fonte: That Greece Might Still be Free (1972), p. 15-16.
Contexto: A society in whose culture the Ancient Greeks played such an important part was bound to have a view about the Modern Greeks. The inhabitants of that famous land, whose language was still recognizably the same as that of Demosthenes, could not be regarded as just another remote tribe of natives or savages. Western Europe could not escape being concerned with the nature of the relationship between the Ancient and the Modem Greeks. The question has teased, perplexed, and confused generations of Greeks and Europeans and it still stirs passions to an extent difficult for the rational to condone.

Valentino Braitenberg photo
Friedrich List photo
Carl Sagan photo
Freeman Dyson photo

„Science is not a monolithic body of doctrine. Science is a culture, constantly growing and changing.“

—  Freeman Dyson, livro Infinite in All Directions

Fonte: Infinite in All Directions (1988), Ch. 1 : In Praise of Diversity
Contexto: Science is not a monolithic body of doctrine. Science is a culture, constantly growing and changing. The science of today has broken out of the molds of classical nineteenth-century science, just as the paintings of Pablo Picasso and Jackson Pollock broke out of the molds of nineteenth century art. Science has as many competing styles as painting or poetry. The diversity of science also finds a parallel in the diversity of religion.

Ralph Vary Chamberlin photo

„Not too much science but too little science is at the root of our troubles.“

—  Ralph Vary Chamberlin American biologist (1879-1967) 1879 - 1967

"The Kingdom of Man" https://archive.org/details/kingdomofman289cham (1938)

Harvey Mansfield photo
Harvey Mansfield photo

„Science, according to science, ought to be the most important attribute of human beings.“

—  Harvey Mansfield Author, professor 1932

How to Understand Politics: What the Humanities Can Say to Science (2007)

Lewis M. Branscomb photo
Theodor W. Adorno photo
Hal Abelson photo

„Anything which uses science as part of its name isn't: political science, creation science, computer science.“

—  Hal Abelson computer scientist 1947

Fonte: The Nature of Belief http://www.xent.com/FoRK-archive/sept97/0213.html

Philip Abelson photo
Ken Ham photo

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