Kolapsirajuća vasiona MOBI µ Paperback

Kolapsirajuća vasiona[PDF / Epub] ★ Kolapsirajuća vasiona ✪ Isaac Asimov – Varanus.us Was the mysterious megaton blast that flattened a Siberian forest in actually caused by a small black hole Does matter drawn into a black hole reappear out the other side as anti matter, a sort of m Was the mysteriousmegaton blast that flattened a Siberian forest inactually caused by a small black hole Does matter drawn into a black hole reappear out the other side as anti matter, a sort of mirror image of the universe as we know it Could back holes explain the Big Bang Does their existence raise the possibility that matter can move faster than the speed of light The noted scientist and science fiction author explores the exciting implications of black holes, taking the reader on an engaging tour from the atom s innermost core to the outermost reaches of the universe.

    10 thoughts on “Kolapsirajuća vasiona MOBI µ Paperback


  1. says:

    When I started reading Asimov s book this week, written over 30 years ago, I figured I d be the better informed, having absorbed current scientific knowledge in over a decade of technical education andso for being a geek in general.Turns out I was wrong.Asimov writes about cosmic phenomena with heavy emphasis on basic concepts, without ever going over the head of the layman, while imparting new knowledge in almost every page I learned so many things about the Earth, planets, the solar sys When I started reading Asimov s book this week, written over 30 years ago, I figured I d be the better informed, having absorbed current scientific knowledge in over a decade of technical education andso for being a geek in general.Turns out I was wrong.Asimov writes about cosmic phenomena with heavy emphasis on basic concepts, without ever going over the head of the layman, while imparting new knowledge in almost every page I learned so many things about the Earth, planets, the solar system, stars and the Universe in general that I feel humbled None of this material should be new to a well informed denizen of the 21st century but, surprisingly, is.This book is an absolute gem for every person, whether amateur astronomer, geek or just the kind who likes to stare at the night sky and wonder about the sparkly bits.On a side note, the first chapter talks about atomic and nuclear structure and forces and can seem a bit dry to start with Persist It s worth it


  2. says:

    It s been three decades since I first read this book I decided to read it again after having just read Origins Fourteen Billion Years of Cosmic Evolution by Neil deGrasse Tyson because it seemed that Asimov had told a similar story, but in the opposite order in terms of mass That is, the latter books starts with the universe and works its way down to planets, and Asimov s starts with the smallest objects, working its way progressively up to the most massive and the universe as a whole.Asimov It s been three decades since I first read this book I decided to read it again after having just read Origins Fourteen Billion Years of Cosmic Evolution by Neil deGrasse Tyson because it seemed that Asimov had told a similar story, but in the opposite order in terms of mass That is, the latter books starts with the universe and works its way down to planets, and Asimov s starts with the smallest objects, working its way progressively up to the most massive and the universe as a whole.Asimov explains the difference between planets, stars, white dwarfs, neutron stars, black holes, etc in such a clear and logical manner that it puts the whole range of states of matter in a context that even lay persons like myself can understand The differences in densities of the various celestial bodies alone is truly amazing, as is the eventual triumph of the weakest of the four forces, gravity, over the other three.At the time of the book s publication Dark Matter and Dark Energy had yet to be proposed or confirmed, Inflation Theory had not been proposed, Black Holes were still theoretical, and Pluto was still one of the major planets with an estimated mass double that of Mercury and 50 times its current estimate But still, even today with all that has been learned since the book was published, I feel it is still a worthwhile and enjoyable read for anyone wanting to understand the universe and our unique place in it


  3. says:

    ,, .


  4. says:

    This book is blowing my mind.


  5. says:

    If the program of an Isaac Asimov s class was transcribed, it would be this book.


  6. says:

    The Good Doctor once again explains Cosmology in lucid terms He starts off with simple premises, known facts, composes and slowly leads up to higher concepts, ultimately leading to the concept of Black Hole The book had a trill factor to it, as we discover the nature of black holes and what constitutes a black hole and how the universe might have formed.I was wow ed by this book.


  7. says:

    I like this book because it provides a nice and simple view of physics, astronomy, and quantum mechanics Simple to read and pretty simple to understand An easy read.


  8. says:

    This is one of my top 10 all time books It hit me at just the right time in my life.


  9. says:

    Weak I suppose this book may have been relevant for the average layperson when it was published and it even foresaw some things that would be generally confirmed just a couple of decades later, but he was also wrong on some things and while I ve enjoyed some of his sci fi naturally I ve always viewed him as a very inconsistent writer some books in a series might be worth 5 stars while others will be worth 2 , not that great of an original sci fi author example In the Foundation series, a Weak I suppose this book may have been relevant for the average layperson when it was published and it even foresaw some things that would be generally confirmed just a couple of decades later, but he was also wrong on some things and while I ve enjoyed some of his sci fi naturally I ve always viewed him as a very inconsistent writer some books in a series might be worth 5 stars while others will be worth 2 , not that great of an original sci fi author example In the Foundation series, after a character flies a spaceship a very long way to the universe s capital city planet, when he gets off, he goes and picks up a PAPER newspaper to read on a bench, and since this is supposed to be taking place a million years or so in the future, the fact that Asimov could envision starships which seems rather rudimentary to me for sci fi writers but couldn t imagine a universe a million years from now where reading is done in other ways and formats than mid 1900s Earth newspapers Philip K Dick, a contemporary of his, seems to have been farvivid in his imagination, farcreative, and if this doesn t sound too absurd, farrealistic in imagining a sci fi type world off in the future , and a rather tepid scientist, certainly not an original thinker or researcher, better equipped to teach high school science courses than to be taken seriously such as a Planck, a Niels Bohr, or any serious researcher of significance It s not that he wasn t intelligent It s merely that he was overrated, at least in terms of his originality and any perceived brilliance, which hisscientific writings don t seem to bear out Well, if you re an Asimov fan, I suppose you might like this book, or if you want to read old, outdated and in some cases, simply wrong cosmology texts, this is the book for you Otherwise, not recommended


  10. says:

    Este libro consiste en ensayos que van guiando al lector hacia el conocimiento acerca de cu l es el ciclo de vida de una estrella El camino hacia el Agujero Negro comienza con una introducci n que, en mi opini n, hace un muy buen trabajo de nivelar los conocimientos de distintos lectores hablando sobre densidades y los distintos tipos de fuerzas que se encuentran en nuestro universo junto con donde se encuentra cada una y cual es m s fuerte Una vez pasado ese estadio, Asimov comienza a habla Este libro consiste en ensayos que van guiando al lector hacia el conocimiento acerca de cu l es el ciclo de vida de una estrella El camino hacia el Agujero Negro comienza con una introducci n que, en mi opini n, hace un muy buen trabajo de nivelar los conocimientos de distintos lectores hablando sobre densidades y los distintos tipos de fuerzas que se encuentran en nuestro universo junto con donde se encuentra cada una y cual es m s fuerte Una vez pasado ese estadio, Asimov comienza a hablar sobre estrellas, descubrimientos notables y relaciona las masas con las fuerzas involucradas y su luminiscencia color.Y es ahora donde el libro se vuelve altamente cient fico Los temas abarcados a partir de este momento se relacionan con los procesos que ocurren dentro de una estrella y que factores afectan su ciclo de vida Esta parte es sumamente interesante, pero a la vez se vuelve muy t cnica, resultando en que por momentos se torne tediosa y hasta dif cil de leer.Pero no todo es malo, esta ltima secci n entra en detalle sobre los ltimos estadios de una estrella, partiendo desde su nacimiento y pasando por gigantes rojas, enanas blancas y terminando en supernovas, estrellas de neutrones o unos agujeros negros.En verdad es un viaje incre ble de la mano de Asimov, pero por partes se vuelve un poco pesado Si tenemos en cuenta que se trata de un libro de menos de 300 hojas, la cantidad de informaci n contenida en l es suficiente para dejar hasta el m s vido lector un poco aturdido.http calabozosyrobots.blogspot.com https www.facebook.com Calabozosyrohttps www.instagram.com calabozosyr

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