Quick Search

Title
Author
Description
Keyword
Click Here For Advanced Search
 
 
Our secure web pages are hosted by Chrislands Inc, who use a Thawte SSL Certificate to ensure secure transmission of your information.
Fully Trusted SSL Certificate
 
 
 

Author    Munn, Orson D.

Title   Scientific American February 1933 Volume 148 Number 2

   Paperback

Condition   Good

   Magazine

   First Edition

Size   4to - over 9" - 12" tall

Publisher   New York Scientific American Publishing Company 1933

Seller ID   35507791

Features: History in the talkies - a vast amount of research is necessary for accuracy, but is combined with a certain amount of legitimate trickery; Our point of view - is beer intoxicating? Naval economies, Soulless machines; Television in England - a brief survey of envents of 1932 that are indicative of the general trend; More about meteors - astronomers also concern themselves with bodies no larger than bepples and distant only with the width of several counties; Leveling out the hills with more precise molecules - how a study of an automobile's digestion points the way to more power with which to climb hills; A world's fair in the making - a few of the striking effects in architecture and lighting at the century of progress at Chicago; Underneath the artist's paint - a new device takes from a painted panel a minute core which experts may then examine to detect forgeries; Seeing an unseen world - an introduction to a fascinating hobby for the amateur (microscopy); The amateur rides a new hobby - a number of people have found gem stone cutting and polishing "exceedingly Interesting" and have had excellent results; Reinforcing a weak spot in our diet - cobalt, iron, copper and many other common minerals in our diet; Water conservation - the key to national development; A vegetable from the dark - the succulent mushroom requires great care in selection of spawn, cultivation, and harvesting; The telephone goes to sea - phoning from the fishing fleet is now as easy as phoning from your own home; "Cheap" light bulb fallacies - imported oriental lights cost less but use more electricity. Unmarked. Average wear.

Features:  History  In  The  Talkies  -  A  Vast  Amount  Of  Research  Is  Necessary  For  Accuracy,  But  Is  Combined  With  A  Certain  Amount  Of  Legitimate  Trickery;  Our  Point  Of  View  -  Is  Beer  Intoxicating?    Naval  Economies,  Soulless  Machines;  Television  In  England  -  A  Brief  Survey  Of  Envents  Of  1932  That  Are  Indicative  Of  The  General  Trend;  More  About  Meteors  -  Astronomers  Also  Concern  Themselves  With  Bodies  No  Larger  Than  Bepples  And  Distant  Only  With  The  Width  Of  Several  Counties;  Leveling  Out  The  Hills  With  More  Precise  Molecules  -  How  A  Study  Of  An  Automobile's  Digestion  Points  The  Way  To  More  Power  With  Which  To  Climb  Hills;  A  World's  Fair  In  The  Making  -  A  Few  Of  The  Striking  Effects  In  Architecture  And  Lighting  At  The  Century  Of  Progress  At  Chicago;  Underneath  The  Artist's  Paint  -  A  New  Device  Takes  From  A  Painted  Panel  A  Minute  Core  Which  Experts  May  Then  Examine  To  Detect  Forgeries;  Seeing  An  Unseen  World  -  An  Introduction  To  A  Fascinating  Hobby  For  The  Amateur  (microscopy);  The  Amateur  Rides  A  New  Hobby  -  A  Number  Of  People  Have  Found  Gem  Stone  Cutting  And  Polishing  "exceedingly  Interesting"  And  Have  Had  Excellent  Results;  Reinforcing  A  Weak  Spot  In  Our  Diet  -  Cobalt,  Iron,  Copper  And  Many  Other  Common  Minerals  In  Our  Diet;  Water  Conservation  -  The  Key  To  National  Development;  A  Vegetable  From  The  Dark  -  The  Succulent  Mushroom  Requires  Great  Care  In  Selection  Of  Spawn,  Cultivation,  And  Harvesting;  The  Telephone  Goes  To  Sea  -  Phoning  From  The  Fishing  Fleet  Is  Now  As  Easy  As  Phoning  From  Your  Own  Home;  "Cheap"  Light  Bulb  Fallacies  -  Imported  Oriental  Lights  Cost  Less  But  Use  More  Electricity.    Unmarked.    Average  Wear. 

Price = 149.95 USD


Other Magazines You Might Enjoy
Scientific American Magazine, March 1984, Multiple Contributors
Scientific American Magazine, March 1984

Scientific American Magazine, April 1988, Multiple Contributors
Scientific American Magazine, April 1988

Scientific American Magazine, August 1988, Multiple Contributors
Scientific American Magazine, August 1988

Scientific American Magazine, December 1988, Multiple Contributors
Scientific American Magazine, December 1988

 


Questions, comments, or suggestions
Please write to info@VintageMagazines.com
Copyright©2017. All Rights Reserved.
Powered by ChrisLands.com

 

 

cookie