Science is Not Separate from Life

You look at science (or at least talk of it) as some sort of demoralising invention of man, something apart from real life, and which must be cautiously guarded and kept separate from everyday existence. But science and everyday life cannot and should not be separated. Science, for me, gives a partial explanation for life. In so far as it goes, it is based on fact, experience and experiment.


Quoting Rosalind Franklin.

Folksonomies: science life

/science (0.860674)
/law, govt and politics (0.196142)
/business and industrial (0.183302)

Quoting Rosalind Franklin (0.991242 (neutral:0.000000)), everyday existence (0.748628 (neutral:0.000000)), partial explanation (0.683324 (neutral:0.000000)), everyday life (0.679552 (negative:-0.218054)), real life (0.639961 (neutral:0.000000)), science (0.633368 (negative:-0.218054)), sort (0.488428 (negative:-0.528615)), invention (0.486445 (negative:-0.528615)), talk (0.456107 (negative:-0.453070)), man (0.455356 (negative:-0.528615)), fact (0.453591 (neutral:0.000000))

Rosalind Franklin:Person (0.883184 (neutral:0.000000))

Theory (0.967369): dbpedia | freebase
Reality (0.804205): dbpedia | freebase
Science (0.787921): dbpedia | freebase | opencyc
Religion (0.561461): dbpedia | freebase | opencyc
Ontology (0.544862): dbpedia | freebase | opencyc
Truth (0.539611): dbpedia | freebase
Empiricism (0.524603): dbpedia | freebase
Fact (0.522104): dbpedia | freebase

 Rosalind Franklin
Books, Brochures, and Chapters>Book:  Maddox , Brenda (2003-09-30), Rosalind Franklin, Harper Perennial, Retrieved on 2012-05-17
  • Source Material []
  • Folksonomies: science