"Who Built a Month?", Authors of Christopher Knight and Alan Butler, and "The New Science of Life" by Rupert Sheldrake, are new releases of the publishing house AGM doo
Despite the fact that the Moon is almost certainly the 4,6 billion years old, we will prove beyond doubt that the Earth Moon can not be a natural object.
Then we will explain in detail how the force that built the Moon left a series of detailed messages about what he did and why he did it. So that's our challenge. Leave your innate disbelief by side and read the open mind book, check the evidence, and then get yourself ready, who built the moon? '
This is 20's book that was edited by Krešimir Mišak for the Obelisk library. How do I say:
Twelve years of walking through the edges, through the matter depicted in the footnote of the Obelisk library as the "boundary areas of human knowledge," has proved to me how proud and confident we are, with the knowledge often out of the notions of prejudice, mental prejudices, opinions, including embedded concepts that we do not know about depth ...
Biologist Rupert Sheldrake claims that some phenomena become more likely as soon as they occur. For example, when chemists crystallized a new chemical in one part of the world, it became easier for them to crystallize elsewhere.
After rats at a Harvard lab learned to find a way out of a labyrinth, rats in Melbourne Australia were much quicker to find a way out of a similar labyrinth. Why and how? The New Life Science Book, which Nature described as the "best candidate for burning in many years" by Nature's first publication, which contains a discussion of new experimental tests in this extended edition with new preface and extensive additions, will stir ghosts but - Much more important - inspire curious minds.
Dr. Sc. Rupert Sheldrake is a biologist and author of more than eighty scientific papers and ten books, among them the successful "Dogs Knowing When Their Owners Return Home" and Seven Experiments that Can Change the World. He taught biology at Cambridge University, and the Swiss Institute Duttweiler included him among the top hundred global thinkers in 2013. year. Sheldrake studied natural sciences at Cambridge, then philosophy and history of science at Harvard, and had a Ph.D. in biochemistry at Cambridge where he later served as a director of biochemistry and cell biology studies. Apart from cellular biology, of 1981. explores unexplained aspects of animal behavior, such as the ability of a pigeon to find a way home, the telepathic abilities of dogs, cats and other animals, as well as the ability of animals to predict earthquakes and tsunami. He also studied similar phenomena in humans.