Berkeley

Berkeley may refer to:

Read more about Berkeley:  People, Companies, Hotels, Ships, Software, Universities and Colleges, Other Uses

Other articles related to "berkeley":

Berkeley Unified School District
... Berkeley Unified School District is the public school district for the city of Berkeley, California ... Its administrative offices are located in Berkeley's old city hall on Martin Luther King Jr ...
Berkeley, Ontario
... Berkeley is a community on Ontario Highway 10 in the township of Chatsworth, Grey County, Ontario, Canada ... The Berkeley Post Office was opened in 1853 ... There were three churches in Berkeley a Presbyterian Church, an Anglican church and a United Church ...
Allan V. Cox - Biography
... Cox began studying chemistry at the University of California, Berkeley ... He returned to Berkeley, but had so little interest in chemistry that his grades were too low to avoid being drafted into the United States Army ... research at the University of California, Berkeley, Cox concentrated on rock magnetism with John Verhoogen as his supervisor ...
Berkeley High School
... Berkeley High School refers to the following high schools Berkeley High School (Berkeley, California) Berkeley High School (Moncks Corner, South Carolina) Berkeley High School (Berkeley ...
Bob Switzer
... Switzer was born in Fromberg, Montana and raised in Berkeley California ... Oakland, California, so he attended the College of Chemistry at the University of California, Berkeley ... crates at the Heinz Ketchup factory in Berkeley, California, he tripped and fell, entering into a coma for several months after the accident ...

Famous quotes containing the word berkeley:

    If we admit a thing so extraordinary as the creation of this world, it should seem that we admit something strange, and odd, and new to human apprehension, beyond any other miracle whatsoever.
    —George Berkeley (1685–1753)

    The real essence, the internal qualities, and constitution of even the meanest object, is hid from our view; something there is in every drop of water, every grain of sand, which it is beyond the power of human understanding to fathom or comprehend. But it is evident ... that we are influenced by false principles to that degree as to mistrust our senses, and think we know nothing of those things which we perfectly comprehend.
    —George Berkeley (1685–1753)

    If what you mean by the word “matter” be only the unknown support of unknown qualities, it is no matter whether there is such a thing or no, since it no way concerns us; and I do not see the advantage there is in disputing about what we know not what, and we know not why.
    —George Berkeley (1685–1753)