Pierre-Gilles De Gennes.
Pierre-Gilles De Gennes. Many lessons can be drawn from the stories.
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Most of the characters in this collection are like those in Aesop's fables has been added to your Cart.
Many lessons can be drawn from the stories.
Petit Point is not a book to be devoured in a single sitting
Petit Point is not a book to be devoured in a single sitting. It is one to be savored and reflected upon - it shows what the world may be like and what we ourselves may become. It is like a mirror - to be visited from time to time. Using a logical structure, uniform mathematical notation and high quality figures, the author helps readers to learn the theory of optical aberrations in a modern and efficient manner.
Pierre Gilles De Gennes Petit Point A Candid Portrait On The Aberrations Of Science World Scientific Publishing Company ( 2004). Pierre Gilles De Gennes Petit Point A Candid Portrait On The Aberrations Of Science World Scientific Publishing Company ( 2004). Petit point: a candid portrait on the aberrations of science. World Scientific Publishing Company. Pierre-Gilles De Gennes. File: DJVU, . 2 MB. 5. Superconductivity of Metals and Alloys (Advanced Book Classics). Pierre-Gilles de Gennes, Pierre-Gilles De Gennes, P. G. de Gennes, Year: 1999. File: PDF, . 8 MB. 11. Fragile Objects: Soft Matter, Hard Science, and the Thrill of Discovery. Pierre-Gilles de Gennes, Jacques Badoz (auth.
Petit Point: A Candid Portrait on the Aberrations of Science is a charming book written by the French physicist Pierre-Gilles de Gennes containing short essays on some of the prominent scientists that he encountered in his career. For obvious reasons, their names have been replaced with pseudonyms. I list the chapter names from the book: Mastoc, Vera, Lanterne, Leduc, Emmy, Breton, Smirnoff, Pluvieux, Beziers, Kuba, Vladimir, Aglae, Subtil, Chazot, Anchor, Croesus, Caesar, Guru, Dourakine, Saplir, Manfred, Robert, Polymorph, Revizor, Feston, Philostrate, Elise, Spiros, Akbar.
Pierre-Gilles de Gennes (French: ; 24 October 1932 – 18 May 2007) was a French physicist and the Nobel Prize laureate in physics in 1991. He was born in Paris, France, and was home-schooled to the age of 12. By the age of 13, he had adopted adult reading habits and was visiting museums. Later, de Gennes studied at the École Normale Supérieure.