The Bibliography of Science


    THERE can be no surer indication of the universal spread of science during the last few years than the large and annually increasing number of works relating to its various branches that are advertised for publication during each successive season. The considerable element which science now forms in education, in the arts and manufactures, in commerce and agriculture, and in the social economy of life, renders the knowledge of at least its rudiments absolutely necessary in almost every sphere of existence. The particulars given below will show that publishers are fully alive to the importance and value of good works in this department of literature.

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    The Bibliography of Science . Nature 10, 508–510 (1874).

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