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Read the opening extract of the brand new Andy Jones book before its publication on 07/05/2015



Popular Science Popular Science

Big Bangs and God Particles, landers on Comets, Star nurseries at the end of the Universe … and literally everything in between.

Books of the Month

Forensics The Anatomy of Crime
Val McDermid
February 2015 Non-Fiction Book of the Month. Forensics is the ultimate detective work and has a surprisingly long history with a Chinese textbook detailing forensic cases from as far back as the Thirteenth...
Format: Paperback - Released: 05/02/2015
     

Other Featured Books this Month

Curvology The Origins and Power of Female Body Shape
David Bainbridge
Doesn’t it strike you as odd that the female and male body shape should be the most divergent in nature? If you want to know the why and the how then David Bainbridge’s Curvology is a very enjoyable and informative...
Format: Paperback - Released: 05/02/2015
     
The Organized Mind Thinking Straight in the Age of Information Overload
Daniel J. Levitin
Not waving but drowning in a sea of information overload? Daniel Levitin investigates what the flow of constant information is doing to our poor hunter-gatherer brains. Having given us an analysis of the problems, Daniel Levitin provides some help and...
Format: Hardback - Released: 29/01/2015
     
The Glass Cage Where Automation is Taking Us
Nicholas Carr
A look at a future, a path we are already treading with everything from the mundane “recommended for you” seen on online sales websites to the vital automatic cockpit controls controlled by algorithms which will soon see driverless cars on...
Format: Hardback - Released: 15/01/2015
     
Stuff Matters The Strange Stories of the Marvellous Materials that Shape Our Man-made World
Mark A. Miodownik
Winner of the Royal Society Winton Prize for Science Books 2014. A fascinating read about the nature of the “stuff” that humans have created and the ways we use and interact with such materials. From the simplest paper clip to a...
Format: Paperback - Released: 06/03/2014
     

Last Month's Featured Books

Travelling to Infinity: The True Story Behind the Theory of Everything
Jane Hawking
As the new biopic of Stephen Hawking is set to launch, his first wife, Jane recalls their life together, the diagnosis of his motor-neurone disease, the balance to be struck...
 
 
Inheritance How Our Genes Change Our Lives, and Our Lives Change Our Genes
Sharon Dr. Moalem
A new look at our Genes with Dr Moalem contending that we can change our Genes, we do have some influence over our genetic inheritance and – swings and roundabouts...
 
 

The Month Before's Featured Books

The Naked Scientist: Everyday Life Under the Microscope
Chris Smith
Radio’s Naked Scientist aka Chris Smith brings you a book stuffed to the brim with facts, fancies, fandagoes and farragoes as well as some answers to everyday science questions. A...
 
 
Question Everything 132 Science Questions - and Their Unexpected Answers
New Scientist
More intriguing questions and answers from the New Scientist Magazine archives. Stumped for ideas for Christmas presents? Then this might be the ideal choice for anyone – teen to old-age....
 
 
The Shape of Shit to Come
Alan McArthur, Steve Lowe
What happened to the future we were promised – for good or ill - the personal jet packs and holidays on the moon? For the real future the authors have...
 
 
Welcome to Subirdia Sharing Our Neighborhoods With Wrens, Robins, Woodpeckers, and Other Wildlife
John M. Marzluff
Even as growing cities and towns pave acres of landscape, some bird species have adapted and thrived. How has this come about?
 
 
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Life, the Universe & Everything __________________________

Science has never been more popular. You don’t have to understand it to love it. We live in a golden age where we know more about the world and its origins than ever before. Here, some of the biggest questions ever asked find answers, as well as some of the smallest. This is a section bursting from its nucleus with protons of knowledge especially compiled for the lay enthusiast and the curious. Accessible science is no longer the domain of the scientist. We can all have a go at broadening our minds … and what’s more, we can do it from the relative comfort of our favourite chair. Relative comfort, because the chair is merely a mass of vibrating particles on a planet, hurtling through space and time, bending both as it goes in a Universe that may itself just be one of an infinite number of possible universes in an undefinable dimension of matter.

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