Thinking Critically Of The Future Of Science

In summary, the conversation discusses how the person found Physics Forums through a Google search. They then ask about the development speed in various fields such as engineering, math, physics, and astronomy. Another person questions how one would measure development speed, and the conversation concludes with the mention of machine learning and the possibility of closing the new member introduction thread.
  • #1
Joshua Akano
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How did you find PF?: Google Search

In engineering, math, physics, and astronomy, which one has a fast development speed?
 
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  • #2
Joshua Akano said:
How did you find PF?: Google Search

In engineering, math, physics, and astronomy, which one has a fast development speed?
Other that engineering, I'm not aware that any of those even HAVE something called "development speed". What exactly do you mean?
 
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  • #3
Joshua Akano said:
In engineering, math, physics, and astronomy, which one has a fast development speed?
How would one even measure that?
 
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  • #4
Joshua Akano said:
How did you find PF?: Google Search

In engineering, math, physics, and astronomy, which one has a fast development speed?
Welcome to PF. :smile:

The New Member Introduction forum is just for brief introduction threads, not for questions that you want to discuss. If you want to discuss your question, please start a new thread in the General Discussion forum in the "Lounge" area of PF. Thank you. :smile:
 
  • #5
Well, the development speed in astronomy is about 14 billion years.
 
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  • #6
The fastest might be machine learning applied to medicine or Biomedical Engineering, but it could also be Botony or Neuroscience.
 
  • #7
New Member Intro thread be closed now... :wink:
 

1. What is critical thinking in the context of science?

Critical thinking in the context of science involves the ability to analyze and evaluate information, arguments, and evidence in order to form well-reasoned and informed conclusions. It involves asking questions, challenging assumptions, and considering alternative perspectives.

2. Why is critical thinking important in the future of science?

Critical thinking is crucial in the future of science because it allows scientists to question and improve upon existing knowledge, identify and solve problems, and make informed decisions. It also helps to prevent bias and misinformation from influencing scientific research and discoveries.

3. How can critical thinking be applied in scientific research?

Critical thinking can be applied in scientific research by constantly questioning and evaluating the methods, data, and conclusions of a study. It also involves considering potential biases and limitations, and seeking out alternative explanations or interpretations of the results.

4. What are the benefits of thinking critically about the future of science?

Thinking critically about the future of science can lead to advancements and innovations in the field. It also helps to identify potential ethical concerns and ensure that scientific progress is in line with societal values. Additionally, critical thinking can lead to more accurate and reliable scientific findings.

5. How can individuals develop their critical thinking skills in relation to science?

Individuals can develop their critical thinking skills in relation to science by actively seeking out diverse perspectives, questioning assumptions, and being open to new ideas. It is also important to practice analyzing and evaluating information and arguments, and to continually seek out new knowledge and information in the field of science.

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