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Autumn morning Brigitte Lorenz 
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The secret of business is to know something that nobody else knows.
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I highly doubt Aristotle would have said business! 
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Vinyl composition tile (VCT), also commonly referred to as vinyl asbestos floor tile, is a finished flooring material used very widely in both residential and commercial buildings from the early 1950s into the early 1980s. [1] [2] Modern vinyl floor tiles…
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Reblogged from Blog: It's our anniversary, and what a first year we had. After buying back, we put so much love into the service, adding Compliments, Collections & Replies, all displayed in a beautiful People Feed that shows … Continue…
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Have them in circles
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Science News (Pop Sci)  - 
"Cities have been getting a lot of love these days, as home to more than half of the world’s population and sites of revitalization, innovative governance strategies, and cultural vibrancy. But urban locations may also be ground zero for climate change, both as perpetrators of a warming atmosphere and as victims of its multi-tiered effects.
So says Dr. Marshall Shepherd, a professor of Geography and Atmospheric Sciences at the University of Georgia and a leading voice in climate science circles. “Cities are where things are most rapidly heating,” he says, (and they also represent particular concentrations of vulnerability).”

(Posted by +rasha kamel​)
As cities grow larger, and urban landscapes more contiguous, the heat island effect compounds drastically.
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p. bear
I ag

Larrie Hutton, PhD, at ****@** is attempting to learn Spanish and to play the harmonica
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Luxury Accommodations Blog.
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about the general term, particularly as it refers to experimental sciences. For the specific topics of study by scientists, see Natural science. For other uses, see Science (disambiguation).
Part of a series onScience
Philosophy and history of science[show]

Science (from Latin scientia, meaning "knowledge") is a systematic enterprise that builds and organizes knowledge in the form of testableexplanations and predictions about the universe.[1] In an older and closely related meaning (found, for example, in Aristotle), "science" refers to the body of reliable knowledge itself, of the type that can be logically and rationally explained (see History and philosophybelow).[2] Since classical antiquity science as a type of knowledge was closely linked to philosophy. In the early modern era the words "science" and "philosophy" were sometimes used interchangeably in the English language. By the 17th century, natural philosophy (which is today called "natural science") was considered a separate branch ofphilosophy.[3] However, "science" continued to be used in a broad sense denoting reliable knowledge about a topic, in the same way it is still used in modern terms such as library science or political science.

In modern use, "science" more often refers to a way of pursuing knowledge, not only the knowledge itself. It is "often treated as synonymous with 'natural and physical science', and thus restricted to those branches of study that relate to the phenomena of the material universe and their laws, sometimes with implied exclusion of pure mathematics. This is now the dominant sense in ordinary use."[4] This narrower sense of "science" developed as scientists such asJohannes KeplerGalileo Galilei and Isaac Newton began formulatinglaws of nature such as Newton's laws of motion. In this period it became more common to refer to natural philosophy as "natural science". Over the course of the 19th century, the word "science" became increasingly associated with scientific method, a disciplined way to study the natural world, including physicschemistrygeologyand biology. It is in the 19th century also that the term scientist was created by the naturalist-theologian William Whewell to distinguish those who sought knowledge on nature from those who sought knowledge on other disciplines. The Oxford English Dictionary dates the origin of the word "scientist" to 1834. This sometimes left the study of human thought and society in a linguistic limbo, which was resolved by classifying these areas of academic study as social science. Similarly, several other major areas of disciplined study and knowledge exist today under the general rubric of "science", such as formal science and applied science.