Difference between revisions of "Template:Oroboros picture of the month"

From Bioblast
Jump to: navigation, search
Line 8: Line 8:
 
{|
 
{|
 
|  
 
|  
File:AlexanderVonHumboldt.jpg  
+
Image:AlexanderVonHumboldt.jpg  
 
| ''' Ouroboros and Alexander von Humboldt '''
 
| ''' Ouroboros and Alexander von Humboldt '''
 
From: Olaf Breidbach (2006) "Visions of Nature: The Art and Science of Ernst Haeckel". Prestel, Munich, Berlin, London, New York, page 52. Alexander von Humboldt thought an approach to science was needed that could account for the harmony of nature among the diversity of the physical world. For Humboldt, "the unity of nature" meant that it was the interrelation of all physical sciences—such as the conjoining between biology, meteorology and geology—that determined where specific plants grew. He found these relationships by unravelling myriad, painstakingly collected data
 
From: Olaf Breidbach (2006) "Visions of Nature: The Art and Science of Ernst Haeckel". Prestel, Munich, Berlin, London, New York, page 52. Alexander von Humboldt thought an approach to science was needed that could account for the harmony of nature among the diversity of the physical world. For Humboldt, "the unity of nature" meant that it was the interrelation of all physical sciences—such as the conjoining between biology, meteorology and geology—that determined where specific plants grew. He found these relationships by unravelling myriad, painstakingly collected data
 
|}
 
|}

Revision as of 08:21, 2 September 2019

Oroboros
Oroboros picture of the month

Image:AlexanderVonHumboldt.jpg

Ouroboros and Alexander von Humboldt

From: Olaf Breidbach (2006) "Visions of Nature: The Art and Science of Ernst Haeckel". Prestel, Munich, Berlin, London, New York, page 52. Alexander von Humboldt thought an approach to science was needed that could account for the harmony of nature among the diversity of the physical world. For Humboldt, "the unity of nature" meant that it was the interrelation of all physical sciences—such as the conjoining between biology, meteorology and geology—that determined where specific plants grew. He found these relationships by unravelling myriad, painstakingly collected data