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Differential Equations in Applied Chemistry

Nature volume 114, pages 8485 (19 July 1924) | Download Citation



THE problem of providing a student of one of the experimental sciences with a broad basis of mathe-matical knowledge coupled with the special technical facility in the subject required for the development of his own field is no mean one. Especially does it become acute, now that increasing demands of the teachers of his principal subject establish an ever-greater monopoly of his time during training. Hence, partly, the reason why so many chemistry, physics, biology, and engineering students return in later years to their mathematical masters for expert assistance: but this is not the whole truth. Teachers of mathematics must equally share the blame.

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