Indian Association For The Cultivation of Science

The Indian Association for the Cultivation of Science (IACS), founded on July 29, 1876 by Dr Mahendra Lal Sircar, is an autonomous Institute.

Read more about Indian Association For The Cultivation Of Science:  History

Other articles related to "indian association for the cultivation of science, association, science":

Meghnad Saha - Indian Association For The Cultivation of Science
... Right from the early thirties Saha was deeply interested in the IACS ... In 1944 he became its Honorary Secretary, and following the death of the president in 1946, himself became its president ...
Indian Association For The Cultivation Of Science - History
... The Indian Association for the Cultivation of Science, established in July 29, 1876 at 210 Bowbazar street, Kolkata, is a national institution for higher learning whose primary purpose is to foster ... Mahendra Lal Sircar, the activities at the Association in the very early years were supported by generous public contributions ... In the early phase, the list of lecturers in Science in IACS included Father Lafont, Jagadish Chandra Bose, Shashi Bhusan Chatterjee, Ashutosh Mukherjee ...

Famous quotes containing the words science, cultivation, association and/or indian:

    Science is a system of statements based on direct experience, and controlled by experimental verification. Verification in science is not, however, of single statements but of the entire system or a sub-system of such statements.
    Rudolf Carnap (1891–1970)

    Those who are esteemed umpires of taste, are often persons who have acquired some knowledge of admired pictures or sculptures, and have an inclination for whatever is elegant; but if you inquire whether they are beautiful souls, and whether their own acts are like fair pictures, you learn that they are selfish and sensual. Their cultivation is local, as if you should rub a log of dry wood in one spot to produce fire, all the rest remaining cold.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    They that have grown old in a single state are generally found to be morose, fretful and captious; tenacious of their own practices and maxims; soon offended by contradiction or negligence; and impatient of any association but with those that will watch their nod, and submit themselves to unlimited authority.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)

    I am not sure but all that would tempt me to teach the Indian my religion would be his promise to teach me his.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)