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Search results for: biolog* in all categories

664 results found.

67 pages of results.
... Scottish seaweeds, Fucas speratis, in concentrations 10,000 times stronger than that found in the enveloping waters. "Soaking a fresh Laminaria (seaweed) frond in water . . . does not remove the trace elements, which appear therefore, to be in insoluble form." (Black and Mitchell, in The Journal of the Marine Biological Association, Plymouth, England.) This statement would appear to be substantial proof that the trace elements do not arrive in the seaweeds from waterborne solutions; but rather that the trace elements in the water come from plant life which, in turn, develops it from the energy of light rays which become occluded or frozen as atoms making ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  29 May 2005  -  URL: /online/pubs/books/cataclysms/cataclysms.htm
412. The Organization of the Solar System [Journals] [Aeon]
... However, the Six Days of Creation as written by Moses is not the earliest discussion of the topic of Creation. Some 270 years earlier, The Lord spoke to Job (out of a whirlwind) on the majestic subject of creation, chapters 38 and 39. On that occasion, creation was discussed in three general ways, astronomical, biological, and climatological. The following is a sample of the astronomical teaching of Creation. Canst thou bind the sweet influences of Saturn, or loose the bands of Jupiter? Canst thou bring forth Mars in its season? or canst thou guide Mars with his sons? KNOWEST THOU THE ORDINACES OF HEAVEN? CANST THOU SET THE DOMINION THEREOF ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  30 Jul 2008  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/aeon/vol0104/077organ.htm
... middle life), and Cenozoic (modern life) -bear fossils in abundance. The boundaries of many systems are problematical because they were not clearly stipulated or because type areas of (vertically) adjacent systems are widely separated geographically. A search was made for natural boundaries in the initial definitions of the systems, as interpreted from physical or biological criteria. These frequently mark drastic changes in lithology (rock type) or fossil content; i. e., a pronounced physical break. Boundaries are now determined by fossil content, fixed at gradational intervals. In addition to apparent grading, fossils are used as boundary indicators when new ones appear that never occur in lower strata, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  30 Jul 2008  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/aeon/vol0102/053sig.htm
... of their environment. There would be no microclimate nor heat sinks if near-freezing temperatures persisted for months on end in zones inhabited by crocodilia. Yet the Eocene plant community of Axel Heiberg and Ellesmere Islands, subject to months of polar darkness, required near-freezing temperatures to attain dormancy. Thus this particular reconstructed Eocene environment exhibits demonstrable incompatibility between the basic biological needs of fauna and flora. 2.1 Crocodilian Evolutionary History Crocodilia spend most of their time in shallow water, so when they die, there is a fair chance of rapid burial in sediments. Being ideal candidates for fossilization, their remains are among the most abundant of large animals in the fossil record, and provide proof that ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  05 Mar 2003  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/review/v1993/23croc.htm
415. Thales: The First Astronomer [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... centuries of Jewish traditional belief. The trouble with this sophisticated insight is that it easily enters into an unholy alliance with the uniformitarian paradigm itself, according to which in human civilization, as in earth history and the development of species, everything important comes about only through gradual increments over vast time. While talk of "punctuated equilibrium" in biology is more and more frequently being echoed by talk of "creative explosions" in early humankind, it remains the case that for the most part-and due not least to the continued belief in the extra two millennia of slow development in Egypt and Mesopotamia-scholars assume that central human innovations occurred gradually and collectively and are loath to credit them to individuals ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  27 May 2007  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/velikov/vol0304/01thales.htm
416. Thoth Vol I, No. 22: August 31, 1997 [Journals] [Thoth]
... there were only one changeless sound, even the best of ears would not hear anything. So is it also with the essence of spiritual or non-material realities. In order to understand the meaningful aspects of human experience and human nature it is necessary to see that which is the same and that which is different. As a functioning mechanical/biological system we can be compared to a computer- we have Hardware (our biological body), Software (our psyche or soul, the composite of mind, instincts, propensities, aptitudes, etc.), and Input/Output (our ability to respond and communicate). This triune pattern seems to hold for Man's intellect, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  19 Mar 2004  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/thoth/thoth1-22.htm
417. Monitor [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... would have broken up on approaching the Sun, giving rise to debris, dust and asteroids up to 10km in diameter, with yearly bombardments of Earth. Although attractive, the new Clube and Napier hypothesis is weaker than the old. Most seriously, as they pointed out in their book, THE COSMIC SERPENT, p.120, the biological effects (with a view to extinction) of a series of smallish bombardments are expected to be much smaller than those of a single large event. They do not seem to appreciate that the change of thinking on the Cretaceous-Tertiary boundary (e .g . by William Clemens, who claims the slow demise of the dinosaurs over a period ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  05 Mar 2003  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/workshop/vol0602/29monit.htm
... Berry, Edward S. Ayensu, Anne H. Ehrlich, Thomas Eisner, Stephen J. Gould, Herbert D. Grover, Rafael Herrera, Robert M. May, Ernst Mayr, Christopher P. McKay, Harold A. Mooney, Norman Myers, David Pimentel, and John M. Teal. (1983). "Long-Term Biological Consequences of Nuclear War." Science, 222 (Dec. 23), 1293-1300. Eiseley, Loren. (1960). The Firmament of Time. New York: Atheneum. Ellenberger, C. Leroy. (1979). "The Cold War, McCarthy and Velikovsky." S.I .S . Workshop, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  19 Jun 2005  -  URL: /online/pubs/books/vorhees/17bibli.htm
419. A Holographic World [Journals] [Kronos]
... but the construction of a hologram had to await the invention of the laser. The hologram is one of the truly remarkable inventions of modern physics- eerie, indeed, when seen for the first time. Its ghostlike image can be viewed from various angles, and it appears to be suspended in space. Its principle is well described by biologist Lyall Watson: If you drop a pebble into a pond, it will produce a series of regular waves that travel outward in concentric circles. Drop two identical pebbles into the pond at different points and you will get two sets of similar waves that move towards each other. Where the waves meet, they will interfere. If the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  05 Mar 2003  -  URL: /online/pubs/journals/kronos/vol0701/031holog.htm
... has been echoed in the dark recesses of many human souls [24]. By 1937 Freud was prepared to make a leap of faith and to extend the concept of inherited mental contents quite far. He did so despite the very active opposition of Ernest Jones who warned him of the danger of accepting what Jones saw as an outdated Lamarckian biology. Freud, with extreme forthrightness and some humility, stated: On further reflection I must admit that I have behaved for a long time as though inheritance of memory-traces of the experience of our ancestors, independently of direct Communication and of the influence of education by the setting of an example, were established beyond question. When l spoke ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 12  -  29 Mar 2004  -  URL: /online/pubs/books/milton/047psych.htm
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