How did modern humans evolve? This question has been intensely debated by scholars for generations. Theories have argued that modern populations evolved from regional archaic hominin groups that were already different from each other. Other theories believe that our origins are occurred more recently.
Our perceptions of time affect our lives from the moment of birth. How do these perceptions influence our understanding of our world and of our place in the universe? This question will be the highlight of the second ‘Spotlight on Science’ discussion at the Cambridge Science Festival, held on Wednesday, March 17 at the University of Cambridge. This will provide an opportunity for the audience to ask their own questions about time and how it effects our lives.
The Cambridge Science Festival is back and better than ever, with over 100 events from March 12-20 2004. The Grand Opening of the Cambridge Science Festival kicks off tomorrow (Saturday 13 March), hosted by the Vice-Chancellor, Professor Alison Richard and Nick Baker, BBC Presenter for 'The Really Wild Show'.
Top academics from the University of Cambridge will be visiting schools throughout Cambridgeshire this week (Monday, March 8 until Friday, March 12) to teach children the fun of science through interactive lectures on meteorites, volcanoes, plants and submarines.
2003 has been a busy year. We have said goodbye to Professor Sir Alec Broers and welcomed our new Vice-Chancellor, Professor Alison Richard. Anniversary celebrations for the 50th anniversary of the discovery of the structure of DNA and the 100th anniversary of economics at Cambridge.