Read a first-hand account by a millennial expat tech executive that's worked in both countries how this will play out and what it means for you, in "The Race for 5G Supremacy". The book provides first-hand experience on what it was like being a technology executive in both China and the U.S., how we got here, and how the global tech race will continue to play out.
This book is an inquiry into the space between the slowness of architecture and the speed of the city, between the skyline and the underground. It is a critical mapping of islands as territories of resistance. It explores the histories, identities and places that are created in tandem with urban development. It endeavors to make visible the culture of resistance and architecture's complicit role in these contestations. It is about urban resilience. It is about Hong Kong, where uncertainty is status quo.
Dr Melanie Rogers and Annabella Gloster provided a chapter for the new book 'Advanced Practice Nursing Leadership: A Global Perspective' which assessed the development of the role in the UK, but spotlighted the UK's failure to provide regulation and formal protection.
The new book from Dr Aurelien Mondon and Dr Aaron Winter considers how our democracies often fall short on working for all members of society.
This book provides an updated approach on nanotheranostics with special emphasis on cancer.
The book is a confluence of aesthetic and analytics in theoretical biology, which continues to be somewhat inaccessible for many despite its significant contributions to the scientific understanding of nature, biology, and medicine. With The Art of Theoretical Biology, the editors Franziska Matthäus, Sebastian Matthäus, Sarah Anne Harris, and Thomas Hillen celebrate the diverse world of scientific data through showcasing compiled images from data analysis, numerical treatment of a model, or simulation results.
This book serves as a guide for health care professionals working with disabled people in the society.
Walls are used as political tools to accentuate divisions between people, according to a new book co-edited by a faculty member at Binghamton University, State University of New York.
Move over, Linnaeus: There's a new way of naming organisms. Known as the PhyloCode, this system defines scientific names based on evolutionary relationships.
This book highlights the challenges and treatment opportunities of dementia and related diseases.