The premise of the book is that human beings have an innate “gut sense” that often warns us, ahead of time, of any imminent danger. While we may try to rationalize with this feeling, this book shows us that it may be better to err on the side of caution and to trust what our inner feeling may be telling us.
The transition to college is undoubtedly a difficult one, especially for many students this may be the first time they are away from their support systems back home. Here are some pieces of academic and social advice that pertain to making the best of your college experience!
Graphene is a compound similar to coal, graphite or diamond but that differs in the rearrangement of carbon atoms and the unique shape it is able to take on. When we think of a chunk of a diamond- you typically picture the 3D version with an x,y, and z dimensionality present. So how does graphene differ from these other compounds? A Noble Prize was awarded in 2010 for this discovery.
It is believed that the brain’s neurons die and break down as a result of Alzheimer’s. This process is known to involve high levels of amyloid and tau- a peptide and a protein respectively. However, other factors are currently being explored as possibly playing a role in the neurodegenerative effects of the illness.
It seems like today the staples of any finals or midterm season include study materials, breakdowns and an exorbitant amount of caffeine. Whether its in the form of a venti macchiato, multiple Red Bulls, a five hour energy or cold brew, many students and young adults rely on caffeine to get through their days (especially at times of high stress). As demands from school and work seem to increase and results still need to be achieved, a lot of my peers and others have leaned on using caffeine as a way to cope with all the additional stressors.
This issue is prevalent across many schools and curriculums. Students are involved in activities that fundamentally should involve basic STEM principles, but are instead told to blindly use formulas or simply to believe that a phenomenon occurs just cause.