This is the indispensable reference book on science fiction that now contains over 4,300 entries–a staggering 1,500 more than the original–and, at 1.2 million works, it is nearly half a million words longer than the first edition. For every reader who loves, uses and wishes to know more about science fiction.
So busy was Allen Toussaint in the wake of his late-2000s revival, he didn't wind up entering a recording studio to begin work on a sequel to his 2009 jazz album, The Bright Mississippi, until 2013 (2013's Songbook consisted of live recordings from 2009). A few solo sessions happened that year, followed by a round with a band and guests in October 2015 and then he died a few weeks later, passing away in Madrid, Spain while on tour. Producer Joe Henry, who helmed The Bright Mississippi, pulled together American Tunes for a posthumous release in the summer of 2016. Tonally, American Tunes isn't much different from its predecessor, yet its elegiac elegance doesn't come from a place of despair: it's a wistful look back at his past and home.
"Principi di chimica" presenta i concetti della chimica in un ordine logico pensato per favorirne la comprensione: atomi e molecole vengono al primo posto (compresa la discussione della meccanica quantistica e degli orbitali molecolari) per fornire le basi che permettono di comprendere proprietà e modelli dei gas, dei liquidi e dei solidi; in secondo luogo viene l'esplorazione della termodinamica e dell'equilibrio, che permette di impadronirsi concettualmente di entropia e di energia libera. …
There is no greater paragon of tenor saxophonist taste than Harry Allen. While the fickle winds of prevailing styles continue to blow this or that way, Allen stands tall like the mighty oak, unswayed by fad fashions and firmly rooted to the music of the Great American Songbook. On this appealing date, Allen visits the music of George Gershwin, Cole Porter, and Duke Ellington.