READ KINDLE Ï Originea Speciilor - by Charles Darwin Ion E. Fuhn

Originea Speciilor By Charles Darwin Ion E. Fuhn,

  • Title: Originea Speciilor
  • Author: Charles Darwin Ion E. Fuhn
  • ISBN: 9789731116129
  • Page: 334
  • Format: None
  • n data de 27 decembrie 1831, t n rul naturalist Charles Darwin p r sea portul Plymouth la bordul corabiei Beagle n urm torii cinci ani, Darwin a cercetat plante i animale de pe cuprinsul lumii, adun nd o serie de dovezi ce vor culmina ntr una dintre cele mai mari descoperiri din istoria omenirii teoria evolu iei prin selec ie natural n cartea Originea speciilor, n data de 27 decembrie 1831, t n rul naturalist Charles Darwin p r sea portul Plymouth la bordul corabiei Beagle n urm torii cinci ani, Darwin a cercetat plante i animale de pe cuprinsul lumii, adun nd o serie de dovezi ce vor culmina ntr una dintre cele mai mari descoperiri din istoria omenirii teoria evolu iei prin selec ie natural n cartea Originea speciilor, ap rut dup 28 de ani, n 1859, Darwin prezint descoperirea sa epocal , care avea s schimbe pentru totdeauna felul n care oamenii se v d pe ei n i i i lumea n care tr iesc Aici, el demonstreaz ntr un mod conving tor realitatea evolu iei, i anume faptul c nu este posibil ca animalele i plantele existente s fi ap rut n mod separat, ci trebuie s se fi transformat cu ncetul din str mo i comuni Cel mai important element din carte este acela c explic n detaliu mecanismul care duce la o astfel de transformare selec ia natural ideea care a dat pentru prima dat inteligibilitate tiin ific evolu iei ca fenomen Fiind una dintre pu inele opere tiin ifice paradigmatice accesibile publicului larg, Originea speciilor nu numai c a lansat tiin a biologiei moderne, ci totodat a influen at practic ntreaga g ndire literar , filosofic i religioas.
    Originea Speciilor n data de decembrie t n rul naturalist Charles Darwin p r sea portul Plymouth la bordul corabiei Beagle n urm torii cinci ani Darwin a cercetat plante i animale de pe cuprinsul lumii adun n

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    1. such a freakin genius and the sadest part is, that his science literally killed him if you ve read a lot in Darwin as I have you come to understand that as a religious man, his studies seriously conflicted with his beliefs I hate it when I hear someone say that Darwin says, we come from monkeys because that is not the case.his theory is on EVOLUTION, not monkeys all he wanted people to understand was adaptation and survival of the fittest is really a simple concept, and daily life proves just th [...]

    2. Charles Darwin changed the world when he wrote this book.I mean if you think about it logically, no other book has had such a powerful impact on the way humanity views the earth yes, we have countless religious doctrine, but never before had there been a book that so drastically alternated our perceptions of the mechanisms that are behind our existence I m not talking about on a spiritual level, a level of ideas that cannot be scientifically proven or unproven, but on an actual physical level Th [...]

    3. Dear Carol,Thank you for your mail, and of course I remember meeting you on the flight last month It was a very interesting discussion and I m still thinking about it The semester has now started here at Creationist U and I am working hard, but I found time to read the book you recommended And I m glad I did, because it was really a lot better than I thought it would be.I guess I was expecting Darwin to be like Richard Dawkins, but he was respectful of religious ideas And it was great that he li [...]

    4. On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection or the Preservation of Favoured Races in the Struggle for Life On Natural Selection , Charles Darwin 1972 1351 536 19 1359 618 1363 1380 9644072677 618 1389 9786005541877 1394 77 9786007339534 1859

    5. Edits for NR because I love him that much This This preservation of favourable variations and the rejection of injurious variations, I call Natural Selection Variations neither useful not injurious would not be affected by natural selection, and would be left a fluctuating element, as perhaps we see in the species called polymorphic We shall best understand the probable course of natural selection by taking the case of a country undergoing some physical change, for instance, of climate The propo [...]

    6. One general law, leading to the advancement of all organic beings, namely, multiply, vary, let the strongest live and the weakest die Charles Darwin, The Origin of Species It is amazing to think that this mild, scientific book published a little less than 155 years ago caused and is still causing such a complete storm I m surprised at how adapted we have become or at least the segment of those people on the planet who don t reject Darwin s theory of natural selection as counter to their own idea [...]

    7. Ah, you can t really review a book like this It s almost complete transcended its role as a seminal scientific tome and become a legitimate historic artefact You can t review a historic artefact.This is a fantastic read, even viewed in a completely different way to how it would have been read at the time It really is amazing how much evolutionary biology Darwin was able to formulate almost a century before Watson and Crick s discovery of DNA It boggles the mind what Darwin could have been capabl [...]

    8. My book group selected this book for discussion probably because of the historic impact it has had on the field of science However, I found it to be very worthy of respect from a literary viewpoint Charles Darwin s writing comes across as a methodical thinker and patient explainer to many recalcitrant readers who are determined not to believe a word he says He had me convinced after only a couple dozen pages, but he kept doing what seemed to me to be piling on observation after observation, expl [...]

    9. If, however, a caterpillar were taken out of a hammock made up, for instance, to the third stage, and were put into one finished up to the sixth stage, so that much of its work was already done for it, far from feeling the benefit of this, it was much embarrassed, and, in order to complete its hammock, seemed forced to start from the third stage On the Origin of Species is one of the most important books ever written Although a lot of people scientists, naturalists and the like were coming to th [...]

    10. I swear I cannot figure what all the fuss is about This is a science book It was sometimes a bit tough to read because of the depth into detail If I were an anthropologist I m sure I would appreciate that detail, but as a layman it did at times seem too thick If I were lost in an uncivilized world and had only two books, I would want a Webster s dictionary and this Origin of Species The dictionary to learn word definitions and this book to learn about the flora and fauna around me For all those [...]

    11. Decry or applaud it, there s no question this work has had a profound effect not just on science, but the culture at large What I wouldn t read this book for is the science, or in an effort to either defend or refute the argument for evolution The core of Darwin s argument certainly is still what was taught in my Catholic high school biology class taught by a nun In a nutshell, the theory is that given there are wide ranging subtle Variations among organisms, the Malthusian Struggle for Existenc [...]

    12. This is not exactly what I would call fun reading, but it s worth it At times, it was hard getting through this book, mainly because it s dense and sometimes Darwin tended to drag and not get to the point, but I m glad I finally read it However, I think I should have read this at another point of my life I mean, it was exasperating to read something I had just studied at a biology course I was taking I still don t regret reading this If you re considering on whether picking this book or not yeah [...]

    13. Thus, from the war of nature, from famine and death, the most exalted object which we are capable of conceiving, namely, the production of the higher animals, directly follows There is grandeur in this view of life, with its several powers, having been originally breathed into a few forms or into one and that, whilst this planet has gone cycling on according to the fixed law of gravity, from [...]

    14. Are you an Evangelical Christian Or, perhaps you are a student participating in one of nation s modern and progressive science classes, learning about the Origins of Man, but confused by the lack of scientifically observable studies missing from your text books Fortunately for you, Darwin spent decades of his life documenting the observable changes in various species, hypothesizing about these changes and drawing some interesting conclusions about his life s work.

    15. On The Origin of SpeciesDarwin 1809 1882 Darwin published this book in 1859 It is his scientific treaty based on the idea of all organism living on the earth to be descendants from one or several original progenitors.The work is mostly a transcription of the author s notes throughout his years of study and his famous voyage on the HMS Beagle to the Southern Hemisphere It had likely been addressed to the quite sceptic scientific community of his time, to demonstrate his idea and to bring supporti [...]

    16. 3.0 to 3.5 stars Not anything like what I would call a fun read, but I am really happy that I finally read this book given the tremendous influence it has had on the history on modern scientific thinking The book itself, while dry, is fairly accessible and is not bogged down with overly complex scientific jargon I would read a couple of chapters a day in between my pleasure reading and it made the book much easier to absorb Definitely worth reading.

    17. Richard Dawkins narration of this book is excellent I enjoyed it immensely, however, without my semester of physical anthropology, the essential points would have required much mental attention Dawkins inserts clarifying information throughout the book and while Darwin s writing is wonderfully clear, I think of Dawkins notes and updates would have been an enhancement.I was surprised to see how diverse Darwin s background research was and how elegantly he wrote He anticipated counter arguments [...]

    18. Celebratory 2 00 am review, just great When I finished this, I was definitely clapping my hands This is not a story if you are one of those who are mad excited to read it It s a tome of its size that is equivalent to an encyclopedia with depth, width, and value It s the densest nonfiction I have read It is an attempt to read a genre I really wasn t familiar with Since I got into reading, I believe that nonfiction is one of the genres that is most daunting to me In 2016, I definitely attempted a [...]

    19. What in the world made me want to read this Goliath of a science book My goodness I guess if I had to search deep within myself I would have to say I wanted to read anything Darwin, just to see what all the fuss was about, but mostly because of the reviews I read on I thought The Origin of Species would turn me into the science loving person I always thought lurked inside me.The main reason I finished it is because any science book that has had this much publicity deserves to be read and finishe [...]

    20. My science education left a lot to be desired I was never taught the Theory of Natural Selection in school but only heard it mentioned when some adults scoffed at it Thankfully, my natural talents steered me away from a career in Biology or Genetics, so this lack of knowledge didn t affect my career prospects It just affected my understanding of the world I learned years later the basics of the theory but this just piqued my interest about reading the actual book I always have problems with Vict [...]

    21. 1 2 1 1 Primary sources are original materials on which other research is based, including original written works poems, diaries, court records, interviews, surveys, and original research fieldwork, and research published in scholarly academic journals.Scholarly Journal Reports original research or experimentation Articles written by an expert in the field for other experts in the field Articles use specialized jargon of the discipline Articles undergo peer review process before accepta [...]

    22. Having finished Origin, I am taking the liberty of adding a few comments at the top of what I posted when I first added it to my currently reading shelf To the would be classics reader who is a bit daunted at the notion of tackling a fourteen chapter science book written in 19th Century technical terms I offer the suggestion that the back half of Origin is purely optional and can be let go The first six chapters are the most enjoyable Four is the big one, where Darwin presents the big pitch, wit [...]

    23. Not to my surprise, many questions that are thrown at Richard Dawkins by the creationist on debate panels have been answered as it is in this book If only people read this by themselves It was fascinating how the missing links was explained by Darwin in a context of geology Most importantly he was indicating towards Tectonics that was brought into light many years after darwin s time by Alfred Wegener Clearly, Darwin was way ahead of his contemporaries I knew it took him years to publish his wor [...]

    24. I can now truly say that, having read the Origin of Species, I find the theory of evolution to be complete and utter hogwash Darwin never truly gives an explanation for how microevolution can realistically extrapolated into macroevolution Also, when he brings up objections against his theory, he gives an elaborate excuse for why he cannot prove his point rather than proving it I am still a firm believer in Creation It is a lot logical than evolution.

    25. With my brand new shiny degree in geology paleontology, this was the first book I read after commencement I give it 5 stars for the importance of its text, not for its readability.

    26. O Homem n o veio do macacoEntre o homem e o macaco h apenas um antepassado comumA adapta o e sobreviv ncia do mais apto Aparentemente um conceito simples

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