There are four phenomena in the Universe Newtonian science could never explain. I dissected the working of the phenomena. I found that the four forms a unit and the combination produce gravity. No academic in powerful positions wishes to have tier Academic work trashed. If I can reach students by the mass media and make them see the truth about mass and Newtonian corruption before the academic machine brainwashes the students, I will succeed. Academics then must start to prove Newtonian incorrectness because people will see the fraud in physics. Mass puts distinction. Galileo took out distinction when he proved all objects fall equally. At present when any student insists on proof about mass that produces gravity they flunked their test and is shown away from Universities. By reaching students via this book and getting them to insist on proof about mass that is producing gravity, I can defeat those academics trying to dig my grave. I am introducing a totally new concept in terms of gravity, the proof I bring is true about gravity being formed as a result of these following phenomena. In the past science hardly recognised the existence of such phenomena although they are known to science for centuries. 1) The Lagrangian system 2) The Roche limit 3) The Titius Bode law 4) The Coanda affect. I found the manner in which to interpret Kepler's formula as a3 = kT2 and I found that when dealing with Kepler's formula, we should not see a3 as space but we should see singularity being positioned in space in relation to singularity forming relevancies. Doing that placed me in the position to discover what gravity is and how gravity operates to form the Universe. By placing P in relation to gravity I manage to find an explanation for the four cosmic phenomena. Everything that has anything to do with gravity forms a circle albeit that it is called the curvature of space-time or gravity bending light or forming a round galactica, the connecting factor is gravity which implements P. Gravity or another name used to call gravity would be time is running on the measure of P and every aspect of cosmology integrates P as the basic concept on which cosmology is founded. Because my views do not echo the commendable praise attributed to the greatness by which Newton is commemorated, my work is purposely and very much wilfully poorly received in the world of physics and astrophysics and by that I find very little willingness in any understanding shown in the ranks of Newtonian science. This work contains ideas about the introducing of a totally new concept on explaining for the first time ever the working principles of gravity, a matter that eluded Newton no less. I decided to offer four books that introduce the explaining of these concepts in e-book format. This method of publishing rests totally on a financial basis. I tried to introduce the four phenomena as a concept by using a web page but found such introduction is far too comprehensive in having just too many and numerously wide ranging facts that form the complete picture as a whole to be comprehensibly appreciable, and therefore on account of that realisation that I was unable to include a full introduction in a space as small as that which a web page will allow, it gave me the idea of introducing this new concept via electronic publishing. As my other books I sell by printing are all hundreds to thousands of Mega Bites of information, I had to revise the layout where each is to have fewer than twenty mega bites. This motivated me to only introduce the concepts in producing small books that then could be sold via the electronic publishing media as to allow persons to first acquaint themselves about the viability of the concepts and the feasibility of this new approach I introduce. If any person shows interest in finding out more about any of the books, please click on the book of interest and discover something in science no one yet has ever heard about.
This practical volume is designed to assist graduate students in planning, conducting, and writing theses or dissertations in the social and physical sciences. Numerous examples are provided and many tips are included to facilitate completion of the thesis or dissertation.
Dissertations, Academic by University of Maryland, College Park. Graduate School
This book considers the concepts that lay at the heart of natural philosophy and physics from the time of Aristotle until the fourteenth century. The first part presents Aristotelian ideas and the second part presents the interpretation of these ideas by Philoponus, Albertus Magnus, Thomas Aquinas, John Buridan, and Duns Scotus. Across the eight chapters, the problems and texts from Aristotle that set the stage for European natural philosophy as it was practiced from the thirteenth to the seventeenth centuries are considered first as they appear in Aristotle and then as they are reconsidered in the context of later interests. The study concludes with an anticipation of Newton and the sense in which Aristotles physics had been transformed.
When a dissertation crosses my desk, I usually want to grab it by its metaphorical lapels and give it a good shake. “You know something!” I would say if it could hear me. “Now tell it to us in language we can understand!” Since its publication in 2005, From Dissertation to Book has helped thousands of young academic authors get their books beyond the thesis committee and into the hands of interested publishers and general readers. Now revised and updated to reflect the evolution of scholarly publishing, this edition includes a new chapter arguing that the future of academic writing is in the hands of young scholars who must create work that meets the broader expectations of readers rather than the narrow requirements of academic committees. At the heart of From Dissertation to Book is the idea that revising the dissertation is fundamentally a process of shifting its focus from the concerns of a narrow audience—a committee or advisors—to those of a broader scholarly audience that wants writing to be both informative and engaging. William Germano offers clear guidance on how to do this, with advice on such topics as rethinking the table of contents, taming runaway footnotes, shaping chapter length, and confronting the limitations of jargon, alongside helpful timetables for light or heavy revision. Germano draws on his years of experience in both academia and publishing to show writers how to turn a dissertation into a book that an audience will actually enjoy, whether reading on a page or a screen. Germano also acknowledges that not all dissertations can or even should become books and explores other, often overlooked, options, such as turning them into journal articles or chapters in an edited work. With clear directions, engaging examples, and an eye for the idiosyncrasies of academic writing, From Dissertation to Book reveals to recent PhDs the secrets of careful and thoughtful revision—a skill that will be truly invaluable as they add “author” to their curriculum vitae.
Early Greek Ethics is the first volume devoted to philosophical ethics in its "formative" period. It explores contributions from the Presocratics, figures of the early Pythagorean tradition, sophists, and anonymous texts, as well as topics influential to ethical philosophical thought such as Greek medicine, music, friendship, and justice.
Dissertations, Academic by Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies. Dissertation Review Committee
This proceedings volume contains selected papers presented at the 2014 International Conference on Education Management and Management Science (ICEMMS 2014), held August 7-8, 2014, in Tianjin, China. The objective of ICEMMS2014 is to provide a platform for researchers, engineers, academicians as well as industrial professionals from all over the wo
It can be a challenge writing in a language that is not your native tongue. Constructing academic essays, dissertations and research articles in this second or foreign language is even more challenging, yet across the globe thousands of academics and students do so, some out of choice, some out of necessity. This book looks at a major issue within the field of English for Academic Purposes (EAP). It focuses on the issues confronting non-native-English-speaking academics, scholars and students, who face increasing pressure to write and publish in English, now widely acknowledged as the academic lingua franca. Questions of identity, access, pedagogy and empowerment naturally arise. This book looks at both student and professional academic writers, using qualitative text analysis, quantitative questionnaire data, corpus investigations and ethnographic approaches to searchingly examine issues central to the EAP field.
The scarcity of statistical data for earlier historical periods and the relative inaccessibility of widely scattered source materials have created difficulties for scholars attempting to focus on the patterns of American crime. This new bibliography will make their task easier. The first work of its kind to deal with crime in the deep South, it lists and describes published and unpublished materials on eight southern states from 1700 to 1930, the year the U.S. government began to collect and compile crime statistics. Within each geographical section, resources are organized according to type. Monographs, journal articles, dissertations, theses and manuscript collections are included. Listings are given for newspaper articles covering specific crimes, criminals, and types of criminal activity not treated in the monographic and journal literature. Entries for crime-related fiction, film, and drama are presented in separate sections. Complete author, name, and subject indexes are supplied. Systematically consolidating and organizing the available information on southern crime, this bibliography will provide valuable assistance to scholars in the field and help to identify promising avenues for future research.
Dissertations, Academic by University of Pittsburgh. Graduate School
In this thesis, I demonstrate that the transcription factor GATA-3 plays a critical role in the development and homeostasis of the mammary gland and in the malignant conversion of breast cancer. I show that GATA-3 is the most abundant transcription factor in the mammary epithelium of mice and that its normal function is to establish and maintain the differentiation of luminal epithelium. I then show in a mouse model of breast cancer (MMTV-PyMT) that the loss of GATA-3 is a critical event during malignant progression. That is, loss of GATA-3 marks the transition from adenoma to carcinoma and the onset of tumor dissemination to distant sites. I show that the reintroduction of GATA-3 in metastatic adenocarcinomas is sufficient to induce tumor differentiation and to significantly inhibit tumor dissemination. In addition to GATA-3, I identify through microarray analysis a number of genes that may regulate branching morphogenesis of the mammary gland. This includes specific members of the Wnt, hedgehog, ephrin, and EGFR ligand families.