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Dolphin Diaries

by Denise L. Herzing

Dr. Denise Herzing began her research with a pod of spotted dolphins in the 1980s. Now, almost three decades later, she has forged strong ties with many of these individuals, has witnessed and recorded them...


The Believing Brain

by Michael Shermer

The Believing Brain is bestselling author Michael Shermer's comprehensive and provocative theory on how beliefs are born, formed, reinforced, challenged, changed, and extinguished.

In this work synthesizing thirty...


Almost Chimpanzee

by Jon Cohen

The captivating story of how a band of scientists has redrawn the genetic and behavioral lines that separate humans from our nearest cousins

In the fall of 2005, a band of researchers cracked the code of the...


Sleights of Mind

by Stephen L. Macknik, Susana Martinez-Conde & Sandra Blakeslee

"This book doesn't just promise to change the way you think about sleight of hand and David Copperfield—it will also change the way you think about the mind." —Jonah Lehrer, author of How We Decide and Proust...


Second Nature

by Jonathan Balcombe & J. M. Coetzee

For centuries we believed that humans were the only ones that mattered. The idea that animals had feelings was either dismissed or considered heresy. Today, that’s all changing. New scientific studies of animal...


The Most Dangerous Animal

by David Livingstone Smith

Almost 200 million human beings, mostly civilians, have died in wars over the last century, and there is no end of slaughter in sight.

The Most Dangerous Animal asks what it is about human nature that makes it...


Sex, Drugs and DNA

by Michael Stebbins

In a frank, edgy and entertaining style that pulls no punches this book reveals the truth about modern biology and debunks the commonest myths surrounding some of the most controversial topics in science and...


Lonesome George

by Henry Nicholls

Lonesome George is a 5ft long, 200lb tortoise aged between 60 and 200. In 1971 he was discovered on the remote Galapagos island of Pinta, from which tortoises had supposedly been exterminated by greedy whalers...


Big Brain

by Gary Lynch & Richard Granger

Our big brains, our language ability, and our intelligence make us uniquely human. 

But barely 10,000 years ago (a mere blip in evolutionary time) human-like creatures called "Boskops" flourished in South Africa. They...


Global Change in Multispecies Systems: Part I

by Ute Jacob & Guy Woodward

Advances in Ecological Research is one of the most successful series in the highly competitive field of ecology. Each volume publishes topical and important reviews, interpreting ecology as widely as in the...


Translational Neuroimaging: Tools for CNS Drug Discovery, Development and Treatment

by Robert A. McArthur

Translational Neuroimaging: Tools for CNS Drug Discovery, Development and Treatment combines the experience of academic, clinical and industrial neuroimagers in a unique collaborative approach to provide an...


Biochemistry of Foods

by N.A. Michael Eskin & Fereidoon Shahidi

This bestselling reference bridges the gap between the introductory and highly specialized books dealing with aspects of food biochemistry for undergraduate and graduate students, researchers, and professionals...


Protein Kinase CK2

by Lorenzo A. Pinna

The importance of CK2 in cancer and other diseases has generated a significant amount of literature on the protein, and an international community of CK2 researchers. The International Union of Biochemistry...


Extremophiles: Sustainable Resources and Biotechnological Implications

by Om V. Singh

Explores the utility and potential of extremophiles in sustainability and biotechnology

Many extremophilic bio-products are already used as life-saving drugs. Until recently, however, the difficulty of working...


An Alchemy of Mind: The Marvel and Mystery of the Brain

by Diane Ackerman

The most ambitious and enlightening work to date from the bestselling author of A Natural History of the Senses, An Alchemy of Mind combines an artist's eye with a scientist's erudition to illuminate, as never...


Why Michael Couldn't Hit, and Other Tales of the Neurology of Sports

by Harold L. Klawans

The author who told us why Toscanini fumbled and why Newton raved takes us on a tour of the great brains of great athletes--baseball players and basketball players, track stars and golfers--to show how both...


What Is Life?

by Ed Regis

In 1944, the Nobel Prize-winning physicist Erwin Schrödinger published a groundbreaking little book called What Is Life? In fewer than one hundred pages, he argued that life was not a mysterious or inexplicable...


The Eastern San Juan Mountains: Their Ecology, Geology, and Human History

by George Bracksieck & Rob Blair

A companion to The Western San Juan Mountains (originally published in 1996), The Eastern San Juan Mountains details the physical environment, biological communities, human history, and points of interest in...


Mammals of Colorado, Second Edition

by David M. Armstrong, Carron A. Meaney & James P. Fitzgerald

Co-published with the Denver Museum of Nature & Science. Thoroughly revised and updated, Mammals of Colorado, Second Edition is a comprehensive reference on the nine orders and 128 species of Colorado's recent...


Island of Grass

by Ellen E. Wohl

Island of Grass tells the story of the Cathy Fromme Prairie Natural Area, a 240-acre preserve surrounded by housing developments in Fort Collins, Colorado. This small grassland is a remnant of the once-vast...