University of Cambridge/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about University of Cambridge.
See also changes related to University of Cambridge, or pages that link to University of Cambridge or to this page or whose text contains "University of Cambridge".

Parent topics

Subtopics

  • Peterhouse [r]: Constituent college of the University of Cambridge, England, and the oldest college of the University, having been founded in 1284. [e]
  • Lucasian chair [r]: professorship in mathematics at the University of Cambridge (UK). [e]
  • Library [r]: Collection of books and periodicals. [e]

Other related topics

  • Charles Darwin [r]: (1809 – 1882) English natural scientist, most famous for proposing the theory of natural selection. [e]
  • Continental philosophy [r]: Collective term for the many distinct philospohical traditions, methods, and styles that predominated on the European continent (particularly France and Germany) from the time of Immanuel Kant. [e]
  • Cranial capacity [r]: Measure of the volume of the interior of the cranium (also called the braincase or brainpan) of those vertebrates who have both a cranium and a brain. [e]
  • Douglas Adams [r]: (1952–2001) English author, comic radio dramatist, and musician, best known as the author of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy. [e]
  • Edinburgh University [r]: Founded in 1582, one of the leading academic institutions in the UK. [e]
  • Encyclopaedia Britannica Eleventh Edition [r]: a famous edition, now in the public domain, considered one of the most scholarly general encyclopedias ever compiled [e]
  • Erik Christopher Zeeman [r]: (born 1925) Mathematician, known for work in geometric topology and singularity theory and for his promotion of catastrophe theory. [e]
  • Francis Bacon [r]: (1561-1626) English Renaissance essayist and philosopher who argued that science should proceed empirically, by induction. [e]
  • Ghrelin [r]: A hormone produced by P/D1 cells lining the fundus of the human stomach that stimulate appetite. [e]
  • History of geography [r]: Chronology of the development and history of geography. [e]
  • John Stott [r]: (1921 - ) A British Christian leader and Anglican clergyman who is noted as a leader of the worldwide evangelical movement. [e]
  • Karl Popper [r]: (1902–1994) One of the most influential philosophers of science of the 20th century. [e]
  • Logical positivism [r]: A school of philosophy that combines positivism—which states that the only authentic knowledge is scientific knowledge—with some kind of logical analysis, which is similar, but not the same as logicism. [e]
  • Lord Rayleigh [r]: (1842 – 1919) physicist who made fundamental discoveries in the fields of acoustics and optics; 1904 Nobel Prize for isolation of argon. [e]
  • Master of Philosophy (M.Phil.) [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Mathematics [r]: The study of quantities, structures, their relations, and changes thereof. [e]
  • Monty Python [r]: British surrealist comedy troupe. [e]
  • Peter A. Sturrock [r]: (b. 1924) British scientist whose career has been devoted to astrophysics, plasma physics, and solar physics, most notably ufology, scientific inference and in the history of science and philosophy of science. [e]
  • Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh [r]: The husband of Queen Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom. [e]
  • University of Manchester [r]: Largest single higher education institution in the United Kingdom. [e]