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What is the relationship of science and human development?

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  • Réponse publiée par: elaineeee

    answer:

    the science of human relationships

    g. e. r. deacon  

    nature volume 155, pages649–652 (1945) | download citation

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    abstract

    "if civilization is to survive," wrote president roosevelt in a speech to have been delivered in washington at the jefferson day dinner on april 12, "we must cultivate the science of human relationships, the ability of all peoples of all kinds to live together and to work together in the same world at peace." that last message shows that president roosevelt was looking to the san francisco conference, of which he was to have been chairman, as a great essay in the science of human relationships; and it may indeed be true that an end to wars will only be in sight when we develop that science and perfect our understanding of human relationships in organizations that satisfy their needs more perfectly. this point of view was well put by dr. j. t. maccurdy in "the structure of morale"; and if there is to be in any true sense a science of peace its basis may be rather the development and application of biology and the social sciences, including psychology, as prof. anton j. carlson suggested in his address "the science of biology and the future of man" (see science, 100, 437; 1944), for example, than an approach from the economic side, the scientific study of history or the application of scientific method to disarmament.

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    reprints and permissions

    about this article

    issue date

    02 june 1945

    doi

    science of human relationships

    g. e. r. deacon  

    nature volume 155, pages649–652 (1945) | download citation

    article metrics

    787 accesses

    0 altmetric

    metrics details

    abstract

    "if civilization is to survive," wrote president roosevelt in a speech to have been delivered in washington at the jefferson day dinner on april 12, "we must cultivate the science of human relationships, the ability of all peoples of all kinds to live together and to work together in the same world at peace." that last message shows that president roosevelt was looking to the san francisco conference, of which he was to have been chairman, as a great essay in the science of human relationships; and it may indeed be true that an end to wars will only be in sight when we develop that science and perfect our understanding of human relationships in organizations that satisfy their needs more perfectly. this point of view was well put by dr. j. t. maccurdy in "the structure of morale"; and if there is to be in any true sense a science of peace its basis may be rather the development and application of biology and the social sciences, including psychology, as prof. anton j. carlson suggested in his address "the science of biology and the future of man" (see science, 100, 437; 1944), for example, than an approach from the economic side, the scientific study of history or the application of scientific method to disarmament.

    rights and permissions

    reprints and permissions

    about this article

    issue date

    02 june 1945

    doi

    science of human relationships

    g. e. r. deacon  

    nature volume 155, pages649–652 (1945) | download citation

    article metrics

    787 accesses

    0 altmetric

    metrics details

    abstract

    "if civilization is to survive," wrote president roosevelt in a speech to have been delivered in washington at the jefferson day dinner on april 12, "we must cultivate the science of human relationships, the ability of all peoples of all kinds to live together and to work together in the same world at peace." that last message shows that president roosevelt was looking to the san francisco conference, of which he was to have been chairman, as a great essay in the science of human relationships; and it may indeed be true that an end to wars will only be in sight when we develop that science and perfect our understanding of human relationships in organizations that satisfy their needs more perfectly. this point of view was well put by dr. j. t. maccurdy in "the structure of morale"; and if there is to be in any true sense a science of peace its basis may be rather the development and application of biology and the social sciences, including psychology, as prof. anton j. carlson suggested in his address "the science of biology and the future of man" (see science, 100, 437; 1944), for example, than an approach from the economic side, the scientific study of history or the application of scientific method to disarmament.

    rights and permissions

    reprints and permissions

    about this article

    issue date

    02 june 1945

    doi

    explanation:

  • Réponse publiée par: elaineeee
    Okay sige. salamat sa sagot mo.
  • Réponse publiée par: hannahleigh

    a shelf with kitchen utensils of several kinds stacked upon it, with more utensils hanging from hooks below it, both above two work surfaces with yet further utensils laid out neatly upon them

    an exhibit of a batterie de cuisine (professional kitchen tools and pans), from the beginning of the 20th century, at the musée cernuschi in paris

    various kitchen utensils on a kitchen hook strip. from left:

    – pastry blender and potato masher

    – spatula and (hidden) serving fork

    – skimmer and chef's knife (small cleaver)

    – whisk and slotted spoon

    – spaghetti ladle

    – sieve and measuring spoon set

    – bottlebrush and ladle

    a kitchen utensil is a small hand held tool used for food preparation. common kitchen tasks include cutting food items to size, heating food on an open fire or on a stove, baking, grinding, mixing, blending, and measuring; different utensils are made for each task. a general purpose utensil such as a chef's knife may be used for a variety of foods; other kitchen utensils are highly specialized and may be used only in connection with preparation of a particular type of food, such as an egg separator or an apple corer. some specialized utensils are used when an operation is to be repeated many times, or when the cook has limited dexterity or mobility. the number of utensils in a household kitchen varies with time and the style of cooking.

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