The Einstein Papers Project at Caltech has relaunched its website, which can be found at http://www.einstein.caltech.edu. The plan for the rebooted website is to publish a new article or post concerning the project ‘Einstein’s Collected Papers’ each month on this website. The first one is up, written by Dennis Lehmkuhl and entitled ‘What is the Einstein Papers Project?’.
Category Archives: Featured websites
This is already an excellent resource for prospective graduate students, but also for people already in the field. A big thank you for this to Shawn!
The first issue of Ergo, the new open-access journal in philosophy, is now published at http://www.ergophiljournal.org/
It will include four papers plus an editorial with the data about submissions and turnaround times. At the same time four blog posts will appear, one on each of the four papers in the first issue.
Courtesy of Erik Curiel (thanks Erik!), who sent me this cool animation at the New Scientist of what it could visually look like to live in a Gödel spacetime:
Here are a couple of links to collections of free open online courses in physics. The first catalogues a database of open course ware collection from the world’s leading universities. This database provides the public insight to all the free high quality college level courses across a vast amount of programs, especially those in the physics. The site is noncommercial and available for anyone, there are no involved costs, and will be updated yearly. Here it is:
Recently, the City College of New York a cited this resource on their page http://www.ccny.cuny.edu/physics/helplink.cfm on their Physic Academic Programs page. There, you will also find links to other online courses and educational material freely available online.
This is great, even if you don’t like Queen or string theory:
(For the YouTube version, go here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2rjbtsX7twc&feature=c4-overview&list=UUTev4RNBiu6lqtx8z1e87fQ)
This blog has been featured on a list of “101 Prime Sites on Advanced Math”, an excellent collection of blogs and websites for various aspects of learning and teaching advanced mathematics, from number theory to combinatorics, and also including some physics and computer programming. I haven’t checked out most of the websites and blogs featured on the list (though I knew some), but I am certain it will be of great interest to many readers of this blog. Check it out!