By Lois N. Magner
I skimmed this ebook for heritage info, and used to be inspired that Magner's didn't interpret and choose historic background on a latest technology foundation, yet relatively offered and evaluated each one scientist as he handled the knowledge he had, answering the questions provided to him through the tradition within which he lived. Magner additionally did rather well explaining medical rules to me -- a slightly scientifically proficient, yet non-science significant.
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Additional resources for A History of the Life Sciences, Revised and Expanded
Much is uncertain about the lives of the fifth-century atomists Leucippus (fl. ca. ) and Democritus (ca. ). Leucippus may have been the first philosopher to develop a cosmology in which atoms served as the first principles. Democritus, who refined the theory and explored its implications, might have been his pupil. Like Empedocles, Democritus wrestled with the puzzles posed by Parmenides in constructing his own cosmology. Both Leucippus and Democritus postulated a world composed of innumerable atoms in perpetual motion through the infinite void of empty space.
During the process of digestion, the seeds or elements are sorted out. Growth occurs by assimilating the seeds into their proper places by the natural attraction of like to like. Any given item must contain within itself a mixture of substances; the predominant constituent would determine its special characteristics. Empedocles, in contrast, held that flesh is a mixture of the four elements; if we divide a specimen until an absolutely minimal bit of flesh remains, any further division will yield particles of the four separate elements.
New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press. Guthrie, W. K. C. (1962-69). A History of Greek Philosophy. 6 vols. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Huff, T. E. (1993). The Rise of Early Modern Science: Islam, China, and the West. New York: Cambridge University Press. Hughes, J. D. (1975). Ecology in Ancient Civilizations. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico Press. Kirk, G. , Raven, J. , and Schofield, M. (1983). The Presocratic Philosophers: A Critical History with a Selection of Texts, 2nd ed.
A History of the Life Sciences, Revised and Expanded by Lois N. Magner