Volume 88 | Number 5 | September-October 2000
A review of Powering the Future: The Ballard Fuel Cell and the Race to Change the World, by Tom Koppel.
A review of Finding Order in Nature: The Naturalist Tradition from Linnaeus to E. O. Wilson, by Paul Lawrence Farber.
A review of It Ain't Necessarily So: The Dream of the Human Genome and Other Illusions, by Richard Lewontin and The Triple Helix: Gene, Organism and Environment, by Richard Lewontin.
A review of Fire in the Sea. The Santorini Volcano: Natural History and the Legend of Atlantis, by Walter L. Friedrich.
A review of Voodoo Science: The Road from Foolishness to Fraud, by Robert L. Park.
A review of Something New Under the Sun: An Environmental History of the Twentieth-Century World, by J. R. McNeill.
A review of Cosmic Catastrophes: Supernovae, Gamma-Ray Bursts, and Adventures in Hyperspace, by J. Craig Wheeler.
A review of The Random Walks of George Pólya, by Gerald L. Alexanderson and Mathematical Fallacies, Flaws, and Flimflam, by Edward J. Barbeau.
A review of Restoring North America's Birds: Lessons from Landscape Ecology, by Robert A. Askins.
Total Records : 17
"Penguins are 10 times older than humans and have been here for a very, very long time," said Daniel Ksepka, Ph.D., a North Carolina State University research assistant professor. Dr. Ksepka researches the evolution of penguins and how they came to inhabit the African continent.
Because penguins have been around for over 60 million years, their fossil record is extensive. Fossils that Dr. Ksepka and his colleagues have discovered provide clues about migration patterns and the diversity of penguin species.
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