Man an Organic Community, Vol. 2 of 2:Being an Exposition of the Law That the Human Personality in All Its Phases in Evolution, Both Co-Ordinate and Discordinate, Is the Multiple of Many Sub-Personalities (Classic Reprint) John H. King
Man an Organic Community, Vol. 1 of 2:Being an Exposition of the Law That the Human Personality in All Its Phases in Evolution, Both Co-Ordinate and Discordinate, Is the Multiple of Many Sub-Personalities (Classic Reprint) John H. King
Organic Community (emersion: Emergent Village resources for communities of faith):Creating a Place Where People Naturally Connect Joseph R. Myers
Distribution of Organic Matter Reserve in a Desert Shrub Community (Classic Reprint): Ralph C. Holmgren
The definitive resource for students and professionals in organic chemistry, the Seventh Edition of March´s Advanced Organic Chemistry continues to prove to be a must-have resource for planning and execution of synthetic reactions. Each chapter has been updated to reflect the most recent reaction information with references to both the primary and review literature. Heavily revised throughout, this seventh edition clearly explains the theories and examples of organic chemistry and guides readers on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. The new, revised and updated 7th edition of March´s Advanced Organic Chemistry clearly explains the theories and examples of organic chemistry, providing the most comprehensive resource about organic chemistry available. Readers are guided on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. The first five chapters deal with the structure of organic compounds and discuss important organic chemistry bonds, fundamental principles of conformation, and stereochemistry of organic molecules, and reactive intermediates in organic chemistry. Chapters 6 to 9 are concerned with general principles of mechanism in organic chemistry, including acids and bases, photochemistry, sonochemistry and microwave irradiation, and finally the relationship between structure and reactivity. The last 10 chapters cover the nature and the scope of organic reactions and their mechanisms. The 7th edition proves again it is a must-have desktop reference and textbook for every student and professional working in organic chemistry or related fields. Key features of the 7th edition: * Every chapter has been updated with the most recent reaction information with references to both the primary and review literature * New to the 7th edition: 5,500 references since the last edition, updates / rewrites of the retained sections, and an updated index in Appendix B * Contains more than 1650 reactions and 20,000 valuable references to the primary literature * Includes appendices on the literature of organic chemistry and the classification of reactions according to the compounds synthesized * Guides the reader on planning and execution of multi-step synthetic reactions, with detailed descriptions of all the reactions. Reviews of the previous edition: ´´...a favorite general organic chemistry text and an easy-to-use one-volume reference. We are confident that this book will remain a dominant reference and that it will reside on many chemists´ personal bookshelves.´´ -Journal of Medicinal Chemistry ´´Who can hope to be seriously accepted as a member of the organic chemistry community without being in possession of at least one edition of ´March´?´´ -Chemistry and Industry
What would it take to grow mushrooms in space? How can mushroom cultivation help us manage, or at least make use of, invasive species such as kudzu and water hyacinth and thereby reduce dependence on herbicides? Is it possible to develop a low-cost and easy-to-implement mushroom-growing kit that would provide high-quality edible protein and bioremediation in the wake of a natural disaster? How can we advance our understanding of morel cultivation so that growers stand a better chance of success? For more than twenty years, mycology expert Tradd Cotter has been pondering these questions and conducting trials in search of the answers. In Organic Mushroom Farming and Mycoremediation, Cotter not only offers readers an in-depth exploration of best organic mushroom cultivation practices; he shares the results of his groundbreaking research and offers myriad ways to apply your cultivation skills and further incorporate mushrooms into your life?whether your goal is to help your community clean up industrial pollution or simply to settle down at the end of the day with a cold Reishi-infused homebrew ale. The book first guides readers through an in-depth exploration of indoor and outdoor cultivation. Covered skills range from integrating wood-chip beds spawned with king stropharia into your garden and building a ?trenched raft? of hardwood logs plugged with shiitake spawn to producing oysters indoors on spent coffee grounds in a 4×4 space or on pasteurized sawdust in vertical plastic columns. For those who aspire to the self-sufficiency gained by generating and expanding spawn rather than purchasing it, Cotter offers in-depth coverage of lab techniques, including low-cost alternatives that make use of existing infrastructure and materials. Cotter also reports his groundbreaking research cultivating morels both indoors and out, ?training? mycelium to respond to specific contaminants, and perpetuating spawn on cardboard without the use of electricity. Readers will discover information on making tinctures, powders, and mushroom-infused honey; making an antibacterial mushroom cutting board; and growing mushrooms on your old denim jeans. Geared toward readers who want to grow mushrooms without the use of pesticides, Cotter takes ?organic? one step further by introducing an entirely new way of thinking?one that looks at the potential to grow mushrooms on just about anything, just about anywhere, and by anyone.
Estimating degradation and fate of organic pollutants by QSAR modeling:Contributing to the implementation of REACH, the European Community regulation on chemicals Kamel Mansouri
Water is a big issue for community gardens. They often don´t have access to this valuable resource. Organic Gardening Editor Scott Meyer joins us to discuss the magazine´s program that helps to keep community gardens well hydrated. And, do you struggle with sandy soil that just won´t hold any water or nutrients? Or are you cursed with clay that holds water slightly better than a bathtub, and is drowning your poor plants? Mike McGrath will reveal the answer to both kinds of soil sorrow in The Question of the Week. [Broadcast Date: January 24, 2008] 1. Language: English. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/rt/gard/080124/rt_gard_080124_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.