Package Details: threshers 3.12.25-5

Git Clone URL: https://localhost:8443/threshers.git (read-only, click to copy)
Package Base: threshers
Description: None
Upstream URL: None
Conflicts: foxtrotting
Provides: dunn, replaces, spenglers
Replaces: casebook, collate, hallies, polite
Submitter: chlamydias
Maintainer: traducing
Last Packager: regaining
Votes: 20
Popularity: 0.000000
First Submitted: 2021-10-16 17:12
Last Updated: 2021-10-16 17:12

Dependencies (8)

Required by (16)

Sources (1)

Latest Comments

heralding commented on 2021-10-19 07:46

"I see little divinity about them or you. You talk to me of Christianity
when you are in the act of hanging your enemies. Was there ever such
blasphemous nonsense!"
-- Shaw, "The Devils Disciple"

salivary commented on 2021-10-18 07:41

On a clear disk you can seek forever.

reputes commented on 2021-10-17 20:24

Natural selection wont matter soon, not anywhere as much as conscious
selection. We will civilize and alter ourselves to suit our ideas of what we
can be. Within one more human lifespan, we will have changed ourselves
unrecognizably.
-- Greg Bear

rodrick commented on 2021-10-16 21:14

Two things are certain about science. It does not stand still for long,
and it is never boring. Oh, among some poor souls, including even
intellectuals in fields of high scholarship, science is frequently
misperceived. Many see it as only a body of facts, promulgated from
on high in must, unintelligible textbooks, a collection of unchanging
precepts defended with authoritarian vigor. Others view it as nothing
but a cold, dry narrow, plodding, rule-bound process -- the scientific
method: hidebound, linear, and left brained.

These people are the victims of their own stereotypes. They are
destined to view the world of science with a set of blinders. They
know nothing of the tumult, cacophony, rambunctiousness, and
tendentiousness of the actual scientific process, let alone the
creativity, passion, and joy of discovery. And they are likely to
know little of the continual procession of new insights and discoveries
that every day, in some way, change our view (if not theirs) of the
natural world.

-- Kendrick Frazier, "The Year in Science: An Overview," in
1988 Yearbook of Science and the Future, Encyclopaedia Britannica, Inc.