Science
Science
Science is the action and order of time, movement, elements, particles, and connections. Its scale divides itself and is captured in various forms of chaos and order through the disciplines of mathematics, physics, chemistry, and biology. It began with the study of nature, and then the world around us, and then to the unknown. Spurred on by human endeavors and imagination, science is the study of the uncertainty and its translation into derived concepts of logic and reasoning to predict, determine, define, and interpret what is actually happening and occurring in the known universe of study.
Science Quotes

  • “It is the tension between creativity and skepticism that has produced the stunning and unexpected findings of science.”   Carl Sagan
  • “The most beautiful experience we can have is the mysterious - the fundamental emotion which stands at the cradle of true art and true science.”  Albert Einstein
  • “Not only is the universe stranger than we imagine, it is stranger than we can imagine.”  Arthur Eddington
  • “The most exciting phrase to hear in science, the one that heralds new discoveries, is not Eureka! (I found it!) but rather, "hmm.... that's funny....”  Isaac Asimov
  • “Science is what you know. Philosophy is what you don't know.”  Bertrand Russell
  • “Nothing has such power to broaden the mind as the ability to investigate systematically and truly all that comes under your observation in life.”  Marcus Aurelius
  • “There are in fact two things, science and opinion; the former begets knowledge, the latter ignorance.”  Hippocrates
  • “The religion that is afraid of science dishonors God and commits suicide.”  Ralph Waldo Emerson
  • “There is something fascinating about science. One gets such wholesale returns of conjecture out of such a trifling investment of fact.”  Mark Twain
  • “The men of experiment are like the ant, they only collect and use; the reasoners resemble spiders, who make cobwebs out of their own substance. But the bee takes the middle course: it gathers its material from the flowers of the garden and field, but transforms and digests it by a power of its own. Not unlike this is the true business of philosophy (science); for it neither relies solely or chiefly on the powers of the mind, nor does it take the matter which it gathers from natural history and mechanical experiments and lay up in the memory whole, as it finds it, but lays it up in the understanding altered and digested. Therefore, from a closer and purer league between these two faculties, the experimental and the rational (such as has never been made), much may be hoped.”  Francis Bacon
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