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San Francisco, CA: Chronicle Books, 2010. Second printing [stated]. Hardcover. 400 pages. Illustrations. Timeline of NRDC and the Modern Environmental Movement. Index. Inscriptions signed by both authors on half-title page. Foreword by Robert Redford. DJ has slight wear and soiling. John H. Adams was a Winner of the Presidential Medal of Freedom. Natural Resources Defense Council is considered a Big Green environmental group, one of the largest and most prominent in the world. NRDC describes itself "the nation's most effective environmental action organization. We use law, science and the support of more than 1 million members and online activists to protect the planet's wildlife and wild places and to ensure a safe and healthy environment for all living things. Worth Magazine has named NRDC one of America's 100 best charities, and Charity Navigator has given NRDC four stars (out of a possible four)." It was founded by Michael A. McIntosh, Sr. As one of the largest environmental groups, NRDC has often been singled out for criticism by industry funded groups such as the Center for Consumer Freedom. John H. Adams was the Founding Director and former President.
Tulsa, OK: Toby Armellini, 2000. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Trade paperback. 112 pages. Bibliography. Table. Index. Front cover creased and cover slightly soiled. Sticker residue on back cover. Minor page soiling. The author graduated from the University of Arkansas with a civil engineering degree. He worked in Tulsa for natural gas processing companies including Cities Service and Crest Engineering before forming his own company, Armellini Engineering, Inc. During the course of his career, his jobs took him all over the world, including Nigeria, Brazil, and Singapore. He designed and built natural gas processing plants in Texas, Arkansas, Kansas, Oklahoma, and Louisiana. He wrote and published a book, What You Need to Know About Radiation.
New York: Basic Books, c1972. Book Club Edition. Second Printing. 24 cm, 945, illus., bibliography, index, DJ worn, torn, soiled, and chipped, boards weak First published in 1960 under the title: The intelligent man's guide to science, and in 1965 under the title: The new intelligent man's guide to science. Covers earth's atmosphere and space, the nature of matter and theatom, the biological heritage, and the brain and human behavior.
New York: Cambridge University Press, 1991. First Edition [stated], presumed first printing. Hardcover. xi, , 340 pages. List of Abbreviations. Footnotes. Index. Cover has slight wear and soiling. Pencil erasure residue on fep. Chain Reaction seeks to explain how and why America came to depend so heavily on its experts after World War II, how those experts translated that authority into political clout, and why that authority and political discretion declined in the 1970s. Brian Balogh's pathbreaking research into the internal memoranda of the Atomic Energy Commission substantiates his arguments in impressive historical detail.
Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1981. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. x, 289,  pages. Index. Preface by Senator Harrison H. Schmitt. Signed by author on title page. Ink notation inside front cover. DJ has wear, soiling, edge tears and chips. Benjamin William "Ben" Bova (born November 8, 1932) is an American writer. He is the author of more than 120 works of science fact and fiction, he is six-time winner of the Hugo Award, a former editor of Analog Magazine, a former editorial director of Omni; he was also president of both the National Space Society and the Science Fiction Writers of America. Bova worked as a technical writer for Project Vanguard in the 1950s and later for the Avco Everett Research Laboratory in the 1960s. when they conducted research in lasers and fluid dynamics. In 1972, Bova became editor of Analog Science Fact & Fiction, after John W. Campbell's death in 1971. At Analog, Bova won six Hugo Awards for Best Professional Editor. After leaving Analog in 1978, Bova went on to edit Omni, from 1978 to 1982. Bova holds the position of President Emeritus of the National Space Society.
Livermore, CA: Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, 2007. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Periodical. 24 cm, 20 pages. Wraps. Illustrations (some in color). Mailing information printed on rear cover, stamp near mailing information. 2007 Index. Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) is an American federal research facility in Livermore, California, United States, founded by the University of California in 1952. A Federally Funded Research and Development Center (FFRDC), it is primarily funded by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) and managed and operated by Lawrence Livermore National Security, LLC. In 2012, the laboratory had the synthetic chemical element livermorium named after it. LLNL was established in 1952 as the University of California Radiation Laboratory at Livermore, an offshoot of the existing UC Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley. It was intended to spur innovation and provide competition to the nuclear weapon design laboratory at Los Alamos in New Mexico, that developed the first atomic weapons. Edward Teller and Ernest Lawrence, director of the Radiation Laboratory at Berkeley, are regarded as the co-founders of the Livermore facility. Lawrence tapped 32-year-old Herbert York, to run Livermore. Under York, the Lab had four main programs: Project Sherwood (the Magnetic Fusion Program), Project Whitney (the weapons design program), diagnostic weapon experiments, and a basic physics program. York and the new lab embraced the Lawrence "big science" approach, tackling challenging projects with physicists, chemists, engineers, and computational scientists working together in multidisciplinary teams.