By Lisa Yount
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This ancient publication can have various typos and lacking textual content. buyers can obtain a unfastened scanned reproduction of the unique publication (without typos) from the writer. now not listed. now not illustrated. 1905. Excerpt: . .. II. THE CIRCLE a hundred and one. If the inscribed and circumscribed circles of a triangle are concentric, the triangle is equilateral.
Scientific imaging is a vital and swiftly increasing zone in scientific technology. some of the equipment hired are primarily electronic, for instance automated tomography, and the topic has develop into more and more inspired via boost ments in either arithmetic and laptop technological know-how. The mathematical difficulties were the fear of a comparatively small workforce of scientists, consisting ordinarily of utilized mathematicians and theoretical physicists.
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Eventually, Belcher believes, nanoscale components made by biological processes will be used in computer parts far tinier than those manufactured today. Such components could make computers and similar devices faster and more powerful as well as smaller than today’s models. Biologically created nanomaterials may also be useful in sensors for medicine and the military, devices that deliver drugs to particular cells, and ways to store medically valuable substances such as vaccines. “We found by accident that our viruses are really, really stable when stored as solid ﬁlms,” Belcher explained during a speech in Australia in 2003.
Borrowing a technique from drug developers, Belcher and her coworkers applied a sort of “fast-forward” evolutionary process to discover viruses with this rare ability. Viruses of the type she used are identical to one another in most respects, but one protein, found only at the ends of their outer shells, can diﬀer tremendously from virus to virus. Among the innumerable variations that any mixture of these viruses contained, Belcher was sure there would be a few that, by chance, would have the power to bind to whatever substance she chose.
One reported, “She conversed ﬂuently with me in Latin for an hour with grace and precision. ” In addition to her specialty, mechanics, and other aspects of physics, Bassi spoke on mathematics and even anatomy, the structure of the body. She taught at home as well as at the university. Bassi must have had tremendous energy. She not only taught but prepared papers such as “On the compression of air” and “On the bubbles observed in freely ﬂowing ﬂuids” and invented equipment for experiments on electricity.
A to Z of Women in Science and Math (Notable Scientists) by Lisa Yount