2 edition of Soviet development of scientific research instruments. found in the catalog.
Soviet development of scientific research instruments.
Stuart G. Hibben
by Aerospace Technology Division, Library of Congress in [Washington]
Written in English
|Series||ATD Report 68-16-75-1, ATD report ;, 68-16-75-1.|
|LC Classifications||Z663.23 .A2 no. 68-16-75-1|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 219 l.|
|Number of Pages||219|
|LC Control Number||68062392|
Unique book in two volumes by Mikhail Andreev, the corresponding member of the Academy of Sciences of USSR. Published 60 years ago, it is one of a kind ethnographic research on life and culture of Tajiks in the upper reaches of Amu Darya River. It still remains highly relevant for anthropological research on the cultural history of Central Asia. The book can be purchased from University of. Downloadable! One typical feature of Russia’s science sector, inherited from the Soviet period, is the predominant role in its research and development (R&D) activities of the ‘traditional’ scientific research organizations, represented by the research institutes operating under the system of government-funded academies of sciences (academic science), as well as by the research.
Most of us know, or can imagine, that economic forces play a key role in the practice of scientific research -- who gets funding for what research at which institution, etc. But the specifics can be complex, even baffling (just look at the yo-yoing NIH budget), with immediate significance for many. In , at the beginning of the cold war between the USSR and the USA, the Soviet government established a special institute on infrared (IR) techniques and electro-optics called Research Institute , later renamed the Scientific Institute of Applied Physics, and after , the Federal Scientific .
the largest international research centre of the socialist countries, the doors of which are always open to other countries as well, was a good example of how the efforts of many nations could be united on a friendly basis. The JINR grew out of two Soviet scientific laboratories engaged . In Science in Russia and the Soviet Union, Loren R. Graham presents a concise overview of the development of science and scientific institutions in Russia and the Soviet Union. This is a very readable account, interesting not only to those students interested in the history of science, but to anyone interested in the history of Russia and the USSR.
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Suppressed research in the Soviet Union refers to scientific fields which were banned in the Soviet Union. All humanities and social sciences were additionally tested for strict accordance with historical tests were alleged to serve as a cover for political suppression of scientists who engaged in research labeled as "idealistic" or "bourgeois".
The Communist Party and Soviet Science. In this book, Fortescue uses theoretical models of totalitarianism, pluralist and vanguardist Soviet development of scientific research instruments. book in an attempt to explain the inner workings of science in the USSR.
It is a good book to introduce oneself into the world of State-controlled scientific research, social and party advancement, and publishing.
Science and technology in the Soviet Union served as an important part of national politics, practices, and the time of Lenin until the dissolution of the USSR in the early s, both science and technology were intimately linked to the ideology and practical functioning of the Soviet state, and were pursued along paths both similar and distinct from models in other countries.
Although these men had little influence on Russian scientific development, the twentieth century opened with a good deal of promise. There was a respectable though small Imperial Academy of Sciences, and several active universities (St. Petersburg, Moscow, Kiev and Kazan) where scientific teaching and research were going on in a manner not inferior to that of comparable Western : John Turkevich.
Scientific Management, Socialist Discipline, and Soviet Power (Russian Research Center Studies) [Beissinger, Mark R.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Scientific Management, Socialist Discipline, and Soviet Power (Russian Research Center Studies)Cited by: M.
Titma, N.B. Tuma, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2 Soviet Society as a Distinctive Societal Type. As a societal type, Soviet society was historically unique because its basic institutions were designed with the intent of implementing a particular theory of societal development and ideals, namely, that of Karl Marx.
People who worked on large-scale scientific projects – the so-called Big Science - in the USSR, who founded schools of research and their own subculture, were a productive part of Soviet. • Parts of the book was publ ished in the Soviet Scientific.
Technology and Innovation Policy Instruments international organizations working for development; research. Research is "creative and systematic work undertaken to increase the stock of knowledge, including knowledge of humans, culture and society, and the use of this stock of knowledge to devise new applications." It involves the collection, organization, and analysis of information to increase our understanding of a topic or issue.
At a general level, research has three steps: 1. Thus, “today, historiography and the ethnic history of the Uzbek people give scientific and cognitive, political and practical meaning: the knowledge of multi-century national-ethnic development is the key to understanding the normative (zakonomernyj) and gradual character of contemporary processes of national rebirth, the sources of people.
Experiments In Distance Influence. Existing in the Soviet Union were two different types of parapsychology – one official, the other secret.
The former was allowed to exist in public, while the latter was taking place at well-funded, top secret state-controlled research institutes, and. By the s the Soviet scientific establishment had become the largest in the world, but very little of its history was known in the West.
What has been needed for many years in order to fill that gap in our knowledge is a history of Russian and Soviet science written for the educated person who would like to read one book on the subject. Terence Kealey is a clinical biochemist, his profession at Cambridge University, who journeys out of his chosen discipline to offer a keen critique of the current structure of scientific research and development.
His thesis is simple. He makes the case that scientific research is most effectively pursued through the free s: This book contemplates on the evolution of engineering sciences development in the Republic of Moldova in the postwar period. The author emphasizes the place and role of engineering sciences at.
The press in Soviet media theory is controlled by the state HOWEVER the press works in interest of the press communicates what is best for press is used as a medium to encourage and educate the working moreover the public CAN respond with their feedback to the govt in case they find something offensive.
designs); and specific research methods of data collection, analysis, and interpretation. The selection of a research approach is also based on the nature of the research problem or issue being addressed, the researchers’ personal experiences, and the audiences for the study.
Thus, in this book, research approaches, research designs, and research. The Academy of Sciences has also put out an overview in English of work in Russian: The History of Science: Soviet Research, 2 vols. (Moscow, ). Although this literature can be used profitably by the Western scholar who knows the Russian language, much of it is flawed by being written from an internalistic and nationalistic point of view.
Central Scientific-Research Institute of Machine Building (TsNIIMash): The leading Soviet/Russian rocketry research institution, established in as the Scientific Research Institute No.
88 of the Ministry of Armaments. In its design department formed a separate. In his book, "Chemically Imbalanced," University of Virginia research professor, Joseph E.
Davis, questions the 20th century paradigm shift that created the belief that the brain is the last. In the s and s, a fascinating experiment took place in the Soviet Union, when a group of designers created household textiles to extol the virtues of industrialization and collectivism.
Soviet Textiles discusses the political and artistic contexts surrounding these “bold and different designs” (Midwest Book Review), whose graphic power remains undiminished.
co i 1 PREFACE The objectives of the Soviet space research program have been obscured by frequent and variant Soviet statements, often by responsible heless, the immediate and long- range objectives can be determined to a coxudderable degree by a review and evaluation of Soviet statements kd activitks re- lating to principal astronautical goale, the purposes of current.Scientific Intelligence Report THE SOVIET SPACE RESEARCH PROGRAM MONOGRAPH V PROPULSION SYSTEMS NOTICE The concluaions, judgments, and opinions contained in this finished CnteUigence report are based on extensive scferrtijlc intelligence research and represent the final and CW wed views of the Ome of Sdentijlc Intelli- gence.Soviet computer research and development organizations have pursued many of the major avenues of inquiry related to parallel processing that the West has chosen to explore.
But, the limited size and substantial breadth of their effort have limited the collective depth of Soviet activity.