Buy CEVİZ KABUĞUNDAKİ EVREN by Stephen Hawking, KEMAL ÇÖMLEKÇİ ( ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store. Everyday low prices and. QR code for Ceviz kabuğundaki evren. Title, Ceviz kabuğundaki evren. Issue 1 of Alfa Basım Yayım Dağıtım (Yayınları): Dizi · Volume of Alfa Basım Yayım. well, when it comes to Professor Hawking, one have mauch to say and too much to ask and wonder, the books is unmissable, origin of the universe, time.
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I have never read Steven Hawking and I wonder which would be the best? Britain Peters Hawking’s “A Brief History of Time” is a good place to start; the ideas cover the basics of physical laws and how the universe operates. Hawking …more Hawking’s “A Brief History of Time” is a good place to start; the ideas cover the basics of physical laws and how the universe operates. Lists with This Book.
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Now I read this book cover to cover, line-by-line, methodically going back over passages that were “challenging”, line-by-line, got to the last page, closed the book and said out loud; “Nope, sorry Steve, you lost me there”. Hawking is an exceedingly clear and occasionally quite funny writer, not easy when the topic is quantum physics, etc. I would be lying if I claimed to understand much of this book, especially in the audiobook format in which an exceedingly pleasant British voice hurls a flood of Hawking’s words and concepts, one more challenging than the previous one.
I did enjoy and kabuuneaki understand the opening chapter in which Hawking explained the history of physics and our conception of the universe, with a beautiful presentation of the life and work of Einstein, and to a lesser extent his contemporaries and immediate intellectual followers.
But after that, when Hawking moved into contemporary physics and the exploration of the cosmos where he made his own contributions, mind youI was mostly gasping for air, down for the count, you get the idea. Once I let go of the expectation that I could actually master the material, I kind of enjoyed the periodic appearance of concepts and phrases I had sort-of known about arrive in their natural and proper context, things like string theory, black holes, quanta, Heisenberg principle, nebula, etc.
Perhaps more than anything, I enjoyed the ebulliance and delight with which Hawking presents his material, as if it is the simplest and most fun thing ever Lo que nos cuenta. We all owe a sacred debt to Stephen Hawking for his theories and contributions to physics. Approaching this book with a mild understanding of basic physics, I simply exhausted myself in his space-time, extra dimensions “Nutshell”. The amount of energy it took to comprehend a fraction of what I read left me in a swirling vacuum fluctuation.
It is an honor to have read Professor Hawking’s book. I will tentatively rate three stars simply because the subject matter as presented was mind-numbing, alt We all owe a sacred debt to Stephen Hawking for his theories and contributions to physics. I will tentatively rate three stars simply because the subject matter as presented was mind-numbing, although rightfully this material is five stars.
I was hoping it would be a “dumbed down” version of some of the high-end theoretical physics ideas that I haven’t had the cfviz or brain cells to keep up with.
While I’m sure the content is dumbed down from Stephen Hawking ‘s level, most of it is covered at a level and speed that kept it out of my comprehension. To be honest I find a lot of modern theories and ideas very skept I really enjoyed A Brief History of Time and so was kabuundakk forward to The Universe in a Nutshell and its updated material.
To be honest I find a lot of modern theories and ideas very skeptical – it almost seems to me that the theories are created and given weight because kabuudaki might be possible A part of me no doubt remnants of thinking left there by my college professors downplays my pessimism and wants to believe them at face value.
In this book I was looking to confirm that part, but it just didn’t happen. There didn’t seem to be any real explanations or support or maybe it was above my head and I zoned out. It was simply describing the theories e. We used to call this kauundaki waving” in my Physics classes in college – like a magician’s hand waving as misdirection. There were a lot of good parts that were interesting and engaging. Near the end there was a part on the evolution of life on Earth and humans that was really intriguing.
It had to do with DNA eveen a form of evolutionary method of saving data which has now been augmented by humans’ ability to store information outside of our DNA now.
And I do now have a better understanding of the framework on some modern theories like multi-dimensions that I didn’t have before.
Maybe I just need a bigger brain. It was my first ride with Stephen Hawkingand it wasn’t bad at all. In addition to the diverse information that It was my first ride with Stephen Hawkingand it wasn’t bad at all. In addition to the kabuunaki information that kabuundkai can get from reading thishe evden doesn’t get bored due to Hawking’s sense of humor.
It is highly recommended for those who care much about the universe and its studies. The idea behind it -other than making a lit of money- according o the author is to explore some of the topic that were put in late chapters in the aforementioned book that were perhaps not read as well as sharing the later scientific discoveries the first book was published inthis one in Just as the first book the Hawking writings in general, the book is mostly easy to understand alth This is a kind of follow up for Hawking A Brief History of Time which sold over 10 million copies.
Just as the first book the Hawking writings in general, the book is mostly easy to understand although it is not as good.
Einstein and the theories of special and general relativity, cosmological constant, What is time, String theory, Blackhole radiation, Time travel, Scientific discoveries in the early 20th century such as the existence of other galaxies and Expanding universe, Feyman’s interpretation of quantum physics, Does the universe have a beginning or is it infinite?
Concise overview of the structure of the Universe. But unless you have certain knowledge in Astronomy, you hardly understand this book fully. As I renew my quest to dominate the world of casual physics, I am again met with the intellectually formidable presence of Stephen Hawkings.
This actually has to be my least favorite of the Hawkings kabuunxaki physics lite book, its lacks the accessibility that the other books inexorably maintained. My Astronomy class as always proved integral to my understanding of the mysteries of the universe. I cevzi however respect that Hawking appears to be the dude that can write about science without dr As I renew my quest to dominate the world of casual physics, I am again met with the intellectually formidable presence of Stephen Hawkings.
I do however respect that Hawking appears to be the kabuundai that can write about science without dragging religion into it unduly. It appears in this work but you can tell he doesn’t study science to attack some vengeful God of his youth. If u like dem reed dis. I feel kinda bad critiqueing Kanuundaki Hawking, but this book felt like a mess. The ideas weren’t really properly explained, it was mostly just: It also makes it harder to read because that’s boring.
Also I feel evrfn he wanted to explain too much too fast so the book doesn’t feel unified. The illustrations are amazing tho. Pasamos por un agujero negro a tiempos imaginarios. Nos sumergimos en membranas que se extienden hasta el infinito para entender y predecir el universo que nos rodea.
Veviz todas estas ideas que nos ponen de cabeza el universo y hacen que cuestionemos lo que damos por sentado no son sencillas de entender.
Si es que se entiende alguna. This book serves as a reminder of just how large the gap is between popular science offerings geared towards the masses, shiny magazine articles and Discovery Channel TV shows full of CGI graphics and a taste of the science behind them, and the actual world of evrren physics.
Ceviz Kabuğundaki Evren by Stephen Hawking (3 star ratings)
I consider myself something of a ‘space geek’, but after reading this book it’s clear that I am no physicist. While the theories contained within the book are abstract enough on their own to confuse most people, the at This book serves as a reminder of just how large ecren gap is between popular science offerings geared towards the masses, shiny magazine articles and Discovery Channel TV shows full of CGI graphics and a taste of the science behind them, and the actual world of theoretical physics.
While the theories contained within the book are abstract enough on their own to confuse most people, the attempts at explaining the various equations and experiments needed to prove them are enough to require that certain passages be re-read. I’m glad I finished the book, but I fear I won’t be joining Dr. Hawking at Cambridge any time soon.
This is an okay book. If you are looking for a book that provides good information about the universe I’d say go ahead and read this book!
ceviz kabuğundaki evren (kitap)
I personally didn’t like this book because I couldn’t understand it. I only read the first pages. I wasn’t going to make myself suffer through another pages. I just really didn’t like it. But, Veviz wasn’t the worst book in the world. I can say that Stephen Hawking is one of the smartest man on earth. Maybe I would’ve liked it if he described and exp Eh. Maybe I would’ve liked it if he described and explained the material he was covering easier.
All in all this book was okay to read, if you understand the concept of everything. My 3 stars isn’t really a reflection on the book.
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I really needed to pay more attention, and will have to tackle this again at some point probably in written form instead of audio. This is the first wvren I’ve ever listened to where I had no idea what was happening for decent chunks of time. Partially my fault, though. Even with my strong scientific background, this book sometimes made my brain hurt.
I got bored so quickly: I kind of understood it. Como mucho, en la universidad estudiamos cosas del siglo XIX. El no saber es siempre un riesgo. For the first volume, I thought that Hawking strikes a good balance between superficiality and complexity. He manages to cover topics as advanced as black hole radiation, naked singularities, imaginary time, CPT symmetry, etc.
This time, however, Hawking outdid himself. His discussions about cosmic strings and shadow branes are so glib and shallow, that they kabuundqki almost silly – like they were intended more to blow the reader’s mind than to leave him with any meaningful understanding.
It was a short and fun read, so it didn’t bother me that much, and it did leave me with the desire to read about these topics from an author who’s not afraid to challenge his reader somewhat with the actual mathematics.