Science in the East 1


AMIDST the crowded town life of England, physical science outside the laboratory seems to be becoming a thing of the past. The ordinary British physicist concerns himself with the eccentricities of radium the cosmogony of the ion and other matters which are at present but names of mystery to most people. The work of the Indian Survey carries with it the sense of open air and large areas. It deals with subjects which appeal, in part at least, to the intelligence of the average educated man.

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