ilu via cpn
Vec pet godina u ovo vreme u beogradskom Kluzu desava se Festival nauke. Ove godine naucnici su se razmileli i po obliznjim zgradama.
3 dana, 4 lokacije i 6 programskih celina, sve vece interesovanje medija, buzz se siri vec par nedelja. Kluz svetli blestavije nego ikad, neonska svetla i sveze ofabrani zidovi. Ili ja nosim nevidljive happy naocari?
Evo jedne bistre serije plakata koju je britanski dizajner Simon C Page kreirao povodom ovogodisnje medjunarodne godine hemije. Svaki od plakata posvecen je jednom hemicaru ili vaznom otkricu. Celu seriju pogledajte na Sajmonovom sajtu ili Behance-u, ove je samo par meni na oko najdrazih.
Atomise (John Dalton)
John Dalton (6 September 1766 – 27 July 1844) was an English chemist and physicist; professor of mathematics and natural philosophy (1793); developed atomic theory; his theory (1805) accounts for the law of conservation of mass, law of definite proportions and law of multiple proportions; produced the first table of atomic weights; colour-blind and mostly self-taught.
Elements (Dmitri Mendeleev)
Dmitri Ivanovich Mendeleev (8 February 1834 – 2 February 1907) was a Russian chemist and inventor. He made a number of important contributions but is famously credited as being the creator of the first version of the periodic table of elements. Using the table, he predicted the properties of elements yet to be discovered. Element number 101, the radioactive mendelevium, was later named after him.
Substance (Antoine-Laurent Lavoisier)
Antoine-Laurent Lavoisier was born in 1743. He studied mathematics and astronomy with Nicolas de Lacaille (1713-1762), chemistry with Guillaume-François Rouelle (1703-1770) and botany with Bernard de Jussieu (1699-1777) at the Collège Mazarin. From 1763-1767 he studied geology under Jean Etienne Guettard (1715-1786). He was one of the best known French scientists and an important government official. His theories of combustion, and his development of a new system of chemical nomenclature and the first modern textbook of chemistry led to his being known as the father of modern chemistry. As a scientist, Lavoisier demonstrated the nature of combustion, disproving the phlogiston theory. He also proposed the name "oxygen" for the substance previously known as "dephilogisticated air," and laid the framework for understanding chemical reactions as combinations of elements to form new materials.
Centra za promociju nauke? Zgodan, zabavan, dinamican dizajn, a sada cu da se pozabavim i sadrzajem. Ubacila sam ih upravo u svoje Google Reader based dnevne novine.
Eto. Happy days za brain cells!