Chemistry

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  1. Book ImageChemConnections: Water Treatment: How Can We Make Our Water Safe to Drink?

    Susan E. Kegley, Doug Landfear, David Jenkins, Et Al.

    Second Edition

    ChemConnections modules cover a broad range of chemical topics and supply research-base, classroom-tested, active learning strategies that guide students through the scientific process.More

  2. Book ImageFoundational Concepts in Neuroscience: A Brain-Mind Odyssey

    David E. Presti

    Key concepts in neuroscience presented for the non-medical reader.More

  3. Book ImageClickers in Action: Active Learning in Organic Chemistry

    Suzanne M. Ruder

    An instructor-oriented resource providing information on implementing clickers in organic chemistry courses. Part I gives instructors information on how to choose and manage a CRS system, develop effective questions, and integrate the questions into their courses. Part II contains 140 class-tested, lecture-ready questions. Most questions include histograms that show actual student response, generated in large classes with 200–300 students over multiple semesters. Each question also includes insights and suggestions for implementation.More

  4. Book ImageWhat Einstein Told His Cook 2: The Sequel: Further Adventures in Kitchen Science

    Robert L. Wolke, Marlene Parrish

    The scientist in the kitchen tells us more about what makes our foods tick.More

  5. Book ImageWhat Einstein Kept Under His Hat: Secrets of Science in the Kitchen

    Robert L. Wolke, Marlene Parrish

    Chock-full of exercises and strategies, this book will allow clients to deepen the key principles of interpersonal neurobiology that Bonnie Badenoch wrote about in her earlier book. Topics include spotting implicit patterns, observing the bond with kindness, expanding our coherent narratives, coming to terms with the passage of time, and weaving brain talk into personal understanding.More

  6. Book ImageWhat Einstein Told His Cook: Kitchen Science Explained

    Robert L. Wolke

    Finalist for the James Beard Foundation Book Award and the IACP Cookbook Award

    "[A]s good a read on the science of cooking as there is." —Mark Bittman, author of How to Cook EverythingMore

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