Celebrating 18 Years on the Web
TODAY IN SCIENCE HISTORY ®
Find science on or your birthday

Today in Science History - Quickie Quiz
Who said: “I have no satisfaction in formulas unless I feel their arithmetical magnitude.”
more quiz questions >>
Home > Category Index for Science Quotations > Category Index F > Category: Favorite

Favorite Quotes (24 quotes)

Sigmund Freud quote: A man who has been the indisputable favorite of his mother keeps for life the feeling of a
A man who has been the indisputable favorite of his mother keeps for life the feeling of a conqueror, that confidence of success that often induces real success.
Quoted in Ernest Jones, The Life and Work of Sigmund Freud (1957), Vol. 1, 5.
Science quotes on:  |  Confidence (39)  |  Conqueror (6)  |  Feeling (91)  |  Indisputable (8)  |  Induce (12)  |  Keep (100)  |  Life (1124)  |  Man (373)  |  Mother (71)  |  Success (248)

A short, broad man of tremendous vitality, the physical type of Hereward, the last of the English, and his brother-in-arms, Winter, Sylvester’s capacious head was ever lost in the highest cloud-lands of pure mathematics. Often in the dead of night he would get his favorite pupil, that he might communicate the very last product of his creative thought. Everything he saw suggested to him something new in the higher algebra. This transmutation of everything into new mathematics was a revelation to those who knew him intimately. They began to do it themselves. His ease and fertility of invention proved a constant encouragement, while his contempt for provincial stupidities, such as the American hieroglyphics for π and e, which have even found their way into Webster’s Dictionary, made each young worker apply to himself the strictest tests.
In Florian Cajori, Teaching and History of Mathematics in the United States (1890), 265.
Science quotes on:  |  Algebra (92)  |  American (46)  |  Apply (76)  |  Broad (27)  |  Capacious (2)  |  Communicate (16)  |  Constant (56)  |  Contempt (14)  |  Creative (58)  |  Dead (57)  |  Ease (35)  |  Encouragement (18)  |  English (34)  |  Fertility (15)  |  Head (80)  |  Hieroglyphic (5)  |  High (152)  |  Invention (318)  |  Lost (32)  |  Mathematicians and Anecdotes (123)  |  Mathematics (1149)  |  New (483)  |  Night (117)  |  Often (106)  |  Physical (129)  |  Pi (9)  |  Product (82)  |  Provincial (2)  |  Pupil (31)  |  Pure Mathematics (63)  |  Revelation (34)  |  Short (49)  |  Strict (16)  |  Stupidity (34)  |  James Joseph Sylvester (48)  |  Test (124)  |  Thought (536)  |  Transmutation (17)  |  Tremendous (17)  |  Vitality (15)  |  Winter (30)  |  Worker (30)  |  Young (98)

Charles Darwin [is my personal favorite Fellow of the Royal Society]. I suppose as a physical scientist I ought to have chosen Newton. He would have won hands down in an IQ test, but if you ask who was the most attractive personality then Darwin is the one you'd wish to meet. Newton was solitary and reclusive, even vain and vindictive in his later years when he was president of the society.
From interview with Graham Lawton, 'One Minute with Martin Rees', in New Scientist (12 Dec 2009), 204, No. 2738.
Science quotes on:  |  Attractive (8)  |  Choice (79)  |  Charles Darwin (301)  |  Fellow (37)  |  IQ (5)  |  Sir Isaac Newton (327)  |  Personal (66)  |  Personality (47)  |  President (15)  |  Reclusive (2)  |  Royal Society (10)  |  Solitary (15)  |  Vain (29)

Common sense is the favorite daughter of Reason, and altho thare are menny other wimmin more attraktive for a time, thare is nothing but death kan rob common sense ov her buty.
In The Complete Works of Josh Billings (1876), 214.
Science quotes on:  |  Attractive (8)  |  Beauty (239)  |  Common Sense (126)  |  Daughter (16)  |  Death (302)  |  Nothing (385)  |  Reason (454)  |  Rob (6)  |  Time (594)  |  Women (9)

From my father I learned to build things, to take them apart, and to fix mechanical and electrical equipment in general. I spent vast hours in a woodworking shop he maintained in the basement of our house, building gadgets, working both with my father and alone, often late into the night. … This play with building, fixing, and designing was my favorite activity throughout my childhood, and was a wonderful preparation for my later career as an experimentalist working on the frontiers of chemistry and physics.
From 'Richard E. Smalley: Biographical', collected in Tore Frängsmyr (ed.), Les Prix Nobel: The Nobel Prizes 1996 (1997).
Science quotes on:  |  Activity (128)  |  Build (117)  |  Career (57)  |  Chemistry (250)  |  Childhood (28)  |  Design (113)  |  Electrical (13)  |  Equipment (29)  |  Experimenter (20)  |  Father (57)  |  Fix (25)  |  Frontier (25)  |  Learn (281)  |  Mechanical (48)  |  Physics (346)  |  Play (110)  |  Preparation (41)  |  Wonderful (59)

His mother’s favorite, he [Freud] possessed the self-confidence that told him he would achieve something worth while in life, and the ambition to do so, though for long the direction this would take remained uncertain.
In The Life and Work of Sigmund Freud: The Formative Years and the Great Discoveries, 1856-1900 (1957), 15.
Science quotes on:  |  Achievement (150)  |  Ambition (34)  |  Biography (232)  |  Direction (74)  |  Sigmund Freud (69)  |  Mother (71)  |  Possess (53)  |  Self-Confidence (5)  |  Uncertainty (42)

Induction and analogy are the special characteristics of modern mathematics, in which theorems have given place to theories and no truth is regarded otherwise than as a link in an infinite chain. “Omne exit in infinitum” is their favorite motto and accepted axiom.
In 'A Plea for the Mathematician', Nature, Vol. 1, 861. [The Latin phrase “Omne exit in infinitum” means “Everything goes to infinity”.
Science quotes on:  |  Accept (65)  |  Analogy (56)  |  Axiom (52)  |  Chain (50)  |  Characteristic (94)  |  Give (200)  |  Induction (59)  |  Infinite (128)  |  Link (41)  |  Mathematics (1149)  |  Modern (159)  |  Modern Mathematics (36)  |  Motto (28)  |  Otherwise (24)  |  Place (174)  |  Regard (93)  |  Special (74)  |  Theorem (88)  |  Theory (690)  |  Truth (914)

It is not always the truth that tells us where to look for new knowledge. We don’t search for the penny under the lamp post where the light is. We know we are more likely to find it out there in the darkness. My favorite way of expressing this notion to graduate students who are trying to do very hard experiments is to remind them that “God loves the noise as much as he does the signal.”
In 'Physics and the APS in 1979', Physics Today (Apr 1980), 33, No. 4, 50.
Science quotes on:  |  Darkness (43)  |  Experiment (600)  |  Expression (104)  |  Find (405)  |  God (535)  |  Graduate (13)  |  Hard (99)  |  Knowledge (1293)  |  Light (345)  |  Love (221)  |  New (483)  |  Noise (31)  |  Notion (57)  |  Penny (5)  |  Reminder (13)  |  Search (104)  |  Signal (18)  |  Student (201)  |  Truth (914)  |  Trying (19)  |  Under (7)

It’s a case of many oceans around the world being degraded by negligence. The ocean is the lifeblood of our world. If we were to lose our fish that we appreciate so much by overfishing; or if we were to lose some of our favorite beaches to overbuilding and pollution, then how would we feel? It’s become a case of not knowing what you’ve got until it’s gone. But by no means is it too late.
From transcript of interview, 'Olympic swimmer: Oceans need our help', NBC News Today web site (14 Nov 2008).
Science quotes on:  |  Appreciate (29)  |  Beach (16)  |  Degrade (8)  |  Fish (95)  |  Know (547)  |  Late (52)  |  Lifeblood (3)  |  Lose (93)  |  Negligence (2)  |  Ocean (148)  |  Ocean Pollution (10)  |  Overfishing (25)  |  Pollution (43)  |  World (892)

O! what a noble heart was here undone,
When Science’s self destroyed her favorite son.
Tributary verse eulogizing Henry Kirk White, whose death was attributed to fatigue caused by his long research work.
Science quotes on:  |  Destroy (80)  |  Heart (139)  |  Noble (51)  |  Science (2043)  |  Scientist (519)  |  Son (23)

One of the petty ideas of philosophers is to elaborate a classification, a hierarchy of sciences. They all try it, and they are generally so fond of their favorite scheme that they are prone to attach an absurd importance to it. We must not let ourselves be misled by this. Classifications are always artificial; none more than this, however. There is nothing of value to get out of a classification of science; it dissembles more beauty and order than it can possibly reveal.
In 'The Teaching of the History of Science', The Scientific Monthly (Sep 1918), 194.
Science quotes on:  |  Absurd (29)  |  Artificial (32)  |  Beauty (239)  |  Classification (85)  |  Elaborate (20)  |  Fondness (7)  |  Hierarchy (14)  |  Idea (577)  |  Importance (216)  |  Nothing (385)  |  Petty (6)  |  Philosopher (164)  |  Reveal (50)  |  Scheme (25)  |  Science (2043)  |  Value (240)

Richard Feynman was fond of giving the following advice on how to be a genius. You have to keep a dozen of your favorite problems constantly present in your mind, although by and large they will lay in a dormant state. Every time you hear or read a new trick or a new result, test it against each of your twelve problems to see whether it helps. Every once in a while there will be a hit, and people will say, “How did he do it? He must be a genius!”
In 'Ten Lessons I Wish I Had Been Taught', Indiscrete Thoughts (2008), 202.
Science quotes on:  |  Advice (40)  |  Constantly (27)  |  Dormant (4)  |  Dozen (10)  |  Richard P. Feynman (122)  |  Fond (12)  |  Genius (243)  |  Hear (60)  |  Help (101)  |  Hit (20)  |  Keep (100)  |  Mind (743)  |  New (483)  |  People (388)  |  Present (174)  |  Problem (490)  |  Read (144)  |  Result (376)  |  State (136)  |  Test (124)  |  Trick (24)  |  Twelve (4)

Science only means knowledge; and for [Greek] ancients it did only mean knowledge. Thus the favorite science of the Greeks was Astronomy, because it was as abstract as Algebra. ... We may say that the great Greek ideal was to have no use for useful things. The Slave was he who learned useful things; the Freeman was he who learned useless things. This still remains the ideal of many noble men of science, in the sense they do desire truth as the great Greeks desired it; and their attitude is an external protest against vulgarity of utilitarianism.
'About Beliefs', in As I was Saying: A Book of Essays (1936), 65-66. Collected in G. K. Chesterton and Dale Ahlquist (ed.), In Defense of Sanity: The Best Essays of G.K. Chesterton (2011), 318.
Science quotes on:  |  Abstract (79)  |  Ancient (103)  |  Astronomy (203)  |  Attitude (59)  |  Desire (140)  |  External (55)  |  Great (524)  |  Greece (8)  |  Ideal (69)  |  Knowledge (1293)  |  Learning (177)  |  Men Of Science (130)  |  Noble (51)  |  Protest (5)  |  Remains (9)  |  Science (2043)  |  Sense (315)  |  Slave (27)  |  Thing (37)  |  Truth (914)  |  Usefulness (77)  |  Vulgarity (2)

Siphonophores do not convey the message–a favorite theme of unthinking romanticism–that nature is but one gigantic whole, all its parts intimately connected and interacting in some higher, ineffable harmony. Nature revels in boundaries and distinctions; we inhabit a universe of structure. But since our universe of structure has evolved historically, it must present us with fuzzy boundaries, where one kind of thing grades into another.
…...
Science quotes on:  |  Boundary (38)  |  Connect (30)  |  Convey (16)  |  Distinction (44)  |  Evolution (533)  |  Fuzzy (3)  |  Gigantic (23)  |  Grade (11)  |  Harmony (70)  |  High (152)  |  Historically (3)  |  Ineffable (4)  |  Inhabit (16)  |  Interact (7)  |  Intimately (4)  |  Kind (138)  |  Message (35)  |  Nature (1211)  |  Part (220)  |  Present (174)  |  Revel (4)  |  Romanticism (5)  |  Structure (221)  |  Theme (12)  |  Universe (683)  |  Unthinking (3)  |  Whole (189)

The general knowledge of our author [Leonhard Euler] was more extensive than could well be expected, in one who had pursued, with such unremitting ardor, mathematics and astronomy as his favorite studies. He had made a very considerable progress in medical, botanical, and chemical science. What was still more extraordinary, he was an excellent scholar, and possessed in a high degree what is generally called erudition. He had attentively read the most eminent writers of ancient Rome; the civil and literary history of all ages and all nations was familiar to him; and foreigners, who were only acquainted with his works, were astonished to find in the conversation of a man, whose long life seemed solely occupied in mathematical and physical researches and discoveries, such an extensive acquaintance with the most interesting branches of literature. In this respect, no doubt, he was much indebted to an uncommon memory, which seemed to retain every idea that was conveyed to it, either from reading or from meditation.
In Philosophical and Mathematical Dictionary (1815), 493-494.
Science quotes on:  |  Acquaint (9)  |  Acquaintance (22)  |  Ardor (5)  |  Astonish (7)  |  Astronomy (203)  |  Attentive (3)  |  Author (61)  |  Botany (51)  |  Branch (102)  |  Call (127)  |  Chemistry (250)  |  Civil (6)  |  Considerable (20)  |  Conversation (26)  |  Convey (16)  |  Degree (81)  |  Discovery (676)  |  Doubt (159)  |  Eminent (17)  |  Erudition (6)  |  Leonhard Euler (34)  |  Excellent (26)  |  Extensive (18)  |  Extraordinary (43)  |  Familiar (42)  |  Foreigner (3)  |  General (156)  |  Generally (15)  |  High (152)  |  History (368)  |  Idea (577)  |  Indebted (7)  |  Interest (235)  |  Knowledge (1293)  |  Life (1124)  |  Literary (12)  |  Literature (79)  |  Long (172)  |  Mathematicians and Anecdotes (123)  |  Mathematics (1149)  |  Medicine (343)  |  Meditation (12)  |  Memory (105)  |  Nation (132)  |  Physical (129)  |  Possess (53)  |  Progress (362)  |  Read (144)  |  Research (589)  |  Respect (86)  |  Retain (19)  |  Scholar (37)  |  Science (2043)  |  Study (461)  |  Uncommon (13)  |  Work (626)  |  Writer (45)

The moon, which is a favorite of the poets and portrayed by the Buddhists as representing the esthetic qualities of peace, serenity and beauty, is now being conquered by man’s ever expanding knowledge of science and technology. What was a mere conceptional imagination is today a concrete reality. The American landing on the moon symbolizes the very acme of scientific achievement. It is indeed a phenomenal feat of far-reaching consequences for the world of science.
In 'Reactions to Man’s Landing on the Moon Show Broad Variations in Opinions', The New York Times (21 Jul 1969), 6.
Science quotes on:  |  Achievement (150)  |  America (87)  |  Beauty (239)  |  Buddhist (5)  |  Concept (143)  |  Conquer (22)  |  Consequence (110)  |  Esthetic (3)  |  Far-Reaching (8)  |  Feat (6)  |  Imagination (268)  |  Knowledge (1293)  |  Moon (199)  |  Moon Landing (8)  |  Peace (84)  |  Poet (78)  |  Quality (93)  |  Reality (188)  |  Represent (41)  |  Science (2043)  |  Science And Technology (23)  |  Scientific (232)  |  Serenity (7)  |  Symbolize (6)  |  World (892)

The pursuit of mathematical science makes its votary appear singularly indifferent to the ordinary interests and cares of men. Seeking eternal truths, and finding his pleasures in the realities of form and number, he has little interest in the disputes and contentions of the passing hour. His views on social and political questions partake of the grandeur of his favorite contemplations, and, while careful to throw his mite of influence on the side of right and truth, he is content to abide the workings of those general laws by which he doubts not that the fluctuations of human history are as unerringly guided as are the perturbations of the planetary hosts.
In 'Imagination in Mathematics', North American Review, 85, 227.
Science quotes on:  |  Abide (12)  |  Appear (115)  |  Care (95)  |  Careful (24)  |  Contemplation (51)  |  Content (66)  |  Contention (10)  |  Dispute (22)  |  Doubt (159)  |  Eternal (67)  |  Find (405)  |  Fluctuation (8)  |  Form (308)  |  General (156)  |  Grandeur (21)  |  Guide (62)  |  Host (16)  |  Hour (71)  |  Human History (5)  |  Indifferent (16)  |  Influence (137)  |  Interest (235)  |  Law (513)  |  Little (184)  |  Mathematician (364)  |  Mathematics (1149)  |  Mite (3)  |  Number (276)  |  Ordinary (71)  |  Pass (91)  |  Perturbation (6)  |  Planetary (9)  |  Pleasure (130)  |  Political (36)  |  Pursuit (76)  |  Question (404)  |  Reality (188)  |  Right (196)  |  Science (2043)  |  Seek (104)  |  Side (51)  |  Social (108)  |  Throw (43)  |  Truth (914)  |  View (171)  |  Votary (3)

The science fair has long been a favorite educational tool in the American school system, and for a good reason: Your teachers hate you.
'Science: It’s just not fair', Miami Herald (22 Mar 1998)
Science quotes on:  |  American (46)  |  Competition (30)  |  Education (333)  |  Good (345)  |  Hate (38)  |  Reason (454)  |  School (117)  |  Science Fair (3)  |  Teacher (119)  |  Tool (87)

To the electron—may it never be of any use to anyone.
[Favorite toast of hard-headed Cavendish scientists in the early 1900s.]
Anonymous
In Michael Riordan and Lillian Hoddeson, Crystal Fire. In Marc J. Madou, Fundamentals of Microfabrication: the Science of Miniaturization (2nd ed., 2002), 615.
Science quotes on:  |  Anyone (35)  |  Early (61)  |  Electron (72)  |  Hard-Headed (2)  |  Scientist (519)  |  Toast (7)  |  Usefulness (77)

To use Newton’s words, our efforts up till this moment have but turned over a pebble or shell here and there on the beach, with only a forlorn hope that under one of them was the gem we were seeking. Now we have the sieve, the minds, the hands, the time, and, particularly, the dedication to find those gems—no matter in which favorite hiding place the children of distant worlds have placed them.
[Co-author with Dava Sobel.]
In Frank Drake and Dava Sobel, Is Anyone Out There? (1993), 236.
Science quotes on:  |  Beach (16)  |  Dedication (11)  |  Effort (143)  |  Extraterrestrial Life (20)  |  Forlorn (5)  |  Gem (13)  |  Hide (53)  |  Hope (174)  |  Mind (743)  |  Sir Isaac Newton (327)  |  Pebble (19)  |  Seeking (31)  |  Shell (41)  |  Sieve (3)  |  Time (594)

Which is an astronaut’s favorite key on a computer keyboard?
The space bar.
Anonymous
Origin uncertain, but in circulation at least as early as by Chris Salemka, in 'Think & Grin', Boy’s Life (Mar 1995), 61.
Science quotes on:  |  Astronaut (29)  |  Computer (104)  |  Key (50)  |  Keyboard (2)  |  Space (257)

While the vaccine discovery was progressive, the joy I felt at the prospect before me of being the instrument destined to take away from the world one of its greatest calamities [smallpox], blended with the fond hope of enjoying independence and domestic peace and happiness, was often so excessive that, in pursuing my favourite subject among the meadows, I have sometimes found myself in a kind of reverie.
John Baron, The Life of Dr. Jenner (1827), 140.
Science quotes on:  |  Calamity (11)  |  Discovery (676)  |  Happiness (94)  |  Independence (34)  |  Instrument (92)  |  Joy (88)  |  Peace (84)  |  Progressive (17)  |  Pursuit (76)  |  Smallpox (12)  |  Subject (235)  |  Vaccine (9)

[In junior high school] I liked math—that was my favorite subject—and I was very interested in astronomy and in physical science.
Interview conducted on Scholastic website (20 Nov 1998).
Science quotes on:  |  Astronomy (203)  |  Interest (235)  |  Junior High (3)  |  Mathematics (1149)  |  Physical Science (65)  |  School (117)  |  Subject (235)

[I] browsed far outside science in my reading and attended public lectures - Bertrand Russell, H. G. Wells, Huxley, and Shaw being my favorite speakers. (The last, in a meeting at King's College, converted me to vegetarianism - for most of two years!).
Autobiography collected in Gardner Lindzey (ed.), A History of Psychology in Autobiography (1973), Vol. 6, 64.
Science quotes on:  |  Attended (2)  |  Converted (2)  |  Aldous (Leonard) Huxley (25)  |  Lecture (67)  |  Meeting (20)  |  Reading (52)  |  Bertrand Russell (183)  |  George Bernard Shaw (84)  |  Speaker (6)  |  Vegetarianism (2)  |  Herbert George (H.G.) Wells (38)


Carl Sagan Thumbnail In science it often happens that scientists say, 'You know that's a really good argument; my position is mistaken,' and then they would actually change their minds and you never hear that old view from them again. They really do it. It doesn't happen as often as it should, because scientists are human and change is sometimes painful. But it happens every day. I cannot recall the last time something like that happened in politics or religion. (1987) -- Carl Sagan
Quotations by:Albert EinsteinIsaac NewtonLord KelvinCharles DarwinSrinivasa RamanujanCarl SaganFlorence NightingaleThomas EdisonAristotleMarie CurieBenjamin FranklinWinston ChurchillGalileo GalileiSigmund FreudRobert BunsenLouis PasteurTheodore RooseveltAbraham LincolnRonald ReaganLeonardo DaVinciMichio KakuKarl PopperJohann GoetheRobert OppenheimerCharles Kettering  ... (more people)

Quotations about:Atomic  BombBiologyChemistryDeforestationEngineeringAnatomyAstronomyBacteriaBiochemistryBotanyConservationDinosaurEnvironmentFractalGeneticsGeologyHistory of ScienceInventionJupiterKnowledgeLoveMathematicsMeasurementMedicineNatural ResourceOrganic ChemistryPhysicsPhysicianQuantum TheoryResearchScience and ArtTeacherTechnologyUniverseVolcanoVirusWind PowerWomen ScientistsX-RaysYouthZoology  ... (more topics)
Sitewide search within all Today In Science History pages:
Visit our Science and Scientist Quotations index for more Science Quotes from archaeologists, biologists, chemists, geologists, inventors and inventions, mathematicians, physicists, pioneers in medicine, science events and technology.

Names index: | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z |

Categories index: | 1 | 2 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z |

- 100 -
Sophie Germain
Gertrude Elion
Ernest Rutherford
James Chadwick
Marcel Proust
William Harvey
Johann Goethe
John Keynes
Carl Gauss
Paul Feyerabend
- 90 -
Antoine Lavoisier
Lise Meitner
Charles Babbage
Ibn Khaldun
Euclid
Ralph Emerson
Robert Bunsen
Frederick Banting
Andre Ampere
Winston Churchill
- 80 -
John Locke
Bronislaw Malinowski
Bible
Thomas Huxley
Alessandro Volta
Erwin Schrodinger
Wilhelm Roentgen
Louis Pasteur
Bertrand Russell
Jean Lamarck
- 70 -
Samuel Morse
John Wheeler
Nicolaus Copernicus
Robert Fulton
Pierre Laplace
Humphry Davy
Thomas Edison
Lord Kelvin
Theodore Roosevelt
Carolus Linnaeus
- 60 -
Francis Galton
Linus Pauling
Immanuel Kant
Martin Fischer
Robert Boyle
Karl Popper
Paul Dirac
Avicenna
James Watson
William Shakespeare
- 50 -
Stephen Hawking
Niels Bohr
Nikola Tesla
Rachel Carson
Max Planck
Henry Adams
Richard Dawkins
Werner Heisenberg
Alfred Wegener
John Dalton
- 40 -
Pierre Fermat
Edward Wilson
Johannes Kepler
Gustave Eiffel
Giordano Bruno
JJ Thomson
Thomas Kuhn
Leonardo DaVinci
Archimedes
David Hume
- 30 -
Andreas Vesalius
Rudolf Virchow
Richard Feynman
James Hutton
Alexander Fleming
Emile Durkheim
Benjamin Franklin
Robert Oppenheimer
Robert Hooke
Charles Kettering
- 20 -
Carl Sagan
James Maxwell
Marie Curie
Rene Descartes
Francis Crick
Hippocrates
Michael Faraday
Srinivasa Ramanujan
Francis Bacon
Galileo Galilei
- 10 -
Aristotle
John Watson
Rosalind Franklin
Michio Kaku
Isaac Asimov
Charles Darwin
Sigmund Freud
Albert Einstein
Florence Nightingale
Isaac Newton



who invites your feedback
Thank you for sharing.
Today in Science History
Sign up for Newsletter
with quiz, quotes and more.