- Variety (botany), a formal rank in botanical taxonomic nomenclature
- Variety (cybernetics), the number of possible states of a system or of an element of the system
- Variety (linguistics), a concept that includes, for instance, dialects, standard language and jargon
- Plant variety (law), a legal rather than taxonomic term for a cultivar or hybrid protected by patent law
- "Variety", an informal (and incorrect and ambiguous) rather than taxonomic term for cultivar in horticulture
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Other articles related to "science, sciences":
... Of the schools, 12 are applied science and technology-based schools Civil Engineering, Aerospace Engineering Chemical Engineering Electrical and ... The three liberal arts schools are Educational Studies, Humanities, and Social Sciences ... The pure science schools are Biological Sciences, Chemical Sciences, Mathematical Sciences, Computer Sciences, and Physics, all of which offer courses that are similar to those ...
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... May 26, 1899 – February 19, 1990) was an Austrian-American mathematician and historian of science who became known for his research on the history of astronomy and the other ... The National Academy of Sciences has called Neugebauer "the most original and productive scholar of the history of the exact sciences, perhaps of the history of science, of our age." ...
... (薛永祺) Academician of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ... Song Daxiang (宋大祥) Academician of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ... Academician of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and academic at ECNU ...
... that combines research and educational resources from WFU Health Sciences and Wake Forest School of Medicine, the WFU Graduate School of Arts Sciences and the Undergraduate ...
Famous quotes containing the word sciences:
“Normally, the sciences distance themselves from life and the return to it via a detour.”
—Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe (17491832)
“Criticism is a study by which men grow important and formidable at very small expense. The power of invention has been conferred by nature upon few, and the labour of learning those sciences which may, by mere labour, be obtained, is too great to be willingly endured; but every man can exert some judgment as he has upon the works of others; and he whom nature has made weak, and idleness keeps ignorant, may yet support his vanity by the name of critic.”
—Samuel Johnson (17091784)
“Letting a hundred flowers blossom and a hundred schools of thought contend is the policy for promoting the progress of the arts and the sciences and a flourishing culture in our land.”
—Mao Zedong (18931976)