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ISBN:0080123279
Author: Donald J. Hughes
ISBN13: 978-0080123271
Title: Science and Starvation: An Introduction to Economic Development (The Commonwealth and international library. Liberal studies division)
Format: lrf mobi mbr docx
ePUB size: 1822 kb
FB2 size: 1413 kb
DJVU size: 1278 kb
Language: English
Category: Economics
Publisher: Pergamon Press; 1st edition (December 1968)
Pages: 182

Science and Starvation: An Introduction to Economic Development (The Commonwealth and international library. Liberal studies division) by Donald J. Hughes



International Standard Book Number (ISBN): 0080123279. Series Statement: The Commonwealth and international library. Liberal studies division.

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The book begins with discussions of Greek and Roman life and medicine; Indian and Persian life and medicine; the Middle Ages; and the Renaissance and the resuscitation of science; and the sixteenth, seventeenth, and eighteenth centuries. Separate chapters then deal with the development of hygiene; the bacteriological era; bacteriological control of food and water; and disease transmission by arthropods.

An Introduction to the History of Mathematics (Saunders Series). This vintage best-seller by way of a widely known writer introduces arithmetic historical past to math and math schooling majors. instructed essay themes and challenge reports problem scholars. CULTURAL CONNECTIONS sections clarify the time and tradition within which arithmetic built and advanced. snap shots of mathematicians and fabric on girls in arithmetic are of targeted curiosity. Schaum's Outline of Elementary Algebra, 3ed (Schaum's Outlines).

Comparative and international education is an increasingly important area of study. This book introduces major themes surrounding globalisation and education, giving you a nuanced understanding of key debates, thinkers and sources of information. Coverage includes: Case studies from around the world raising thought-provoking questions on chapter topics. An introduction to comparative education. How are comparisons made? Culture and education. Economic, political, social and historical contexts for comparison. Education and the developing world. Gender and education. Part Two: International Education.

Part of the International Economic Association Conference Volumes, Numbers 1–50 book series (IEA). The broad question, what is or has been or could be the contribution of science and technology to economic growth, may be asked for a number of reasons. First, we may want to know as a matter of intellectual curiosity, how important science and technology have been as a source of economic growth in the past, compared with other sources of growth. It was published in The Role of Science and Technology in Economic Development, Science Policy Studies and Documents, No. 18, UNESCO 1970, and is here reproduced without change by kind permission of UNESCO.

The use of the term development to refer to national economic growth emerged in the United States beginning in the 1940s and in association with a key American foreign policy concern: how to shape the future. Development theory has changed over time with changes in ideology and the international environment, and, as it changes, so do its conceptions of development and governance and how they are related.