Books: 6 | Review: 0 | Avg rating: 4.08
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Brian Cox

4.01 of 5 Votes: 3
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Books by Brian Cox
Why Does E=mc²? (And Why Should We Care?) (2009)
3.96 of 5 Votes: 3
review 1: Written with the radical assumption that the greatest physical theories can be understood by the layman, the book covers special and general relativity, and quickly breezes through some of the interesting recent developments in quantum mechanics. It concludes with a refreshing r...
The Quantum Universe: Everything That Can Happen Does Happen (2011)
3.76 of 5 Votes: 4
review 1: An easy-ish read into quantum mechanics so that a non-mathematical like myself could even enjoy it. The book touches on all the current theories and a few that are in the works toward becoming theories with a good sense of humor to make reading about the universe and how math mak...
Wonders of the Universe (2011)
4.37 of 5 Votes: 2
review 1: Wonders of the Universe (Brian Cox)- Highlight Loc. 103-4 | Added on Monday, December 02, 2013, 02:21 PMOn Christmas Eve 1968, Apollo 8 passed into the darkness behind the Moon, and Frank Borman, Jim Lovell and William Anders became the first humans in history to lose sight of E...
Wonders of the Solar System (2010)
4.45 of 5 Votes: 3
review 1: This book (it was intended to accompany the BBC TV series) are fascinating windows on to a subject which although is very visible and accessible is still bewildering and in some cases a little intimidating. The book takes you on a tour of a number of subjects showing lavish image...
Why Does E=mc2? (2009)
3.96 of 5 Votes: 2
review 1: An extremely good layman's explanation of Einstein's theory of special relativity. It talks quite a bit about the standard model of particle physics and general relativity too. Unlike most books written for the general public, this one does not shy away from mathematics complet...
¿Por qué E=mc2? ¿Y por qué debería importarnos? (2009)
3.96 of 5 Votes: 5
review 1: A great little conceptual book on one section of modern physics. Doesn't get too involved and for anyone whose been interested in the field for a while will probably find it lacking. However its not marketed for us so I'm not reviewing it that way. For a pop science book it avoid...
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