An on-line archive of articles published in The National Science Foundationís flagship magazine from 1970 to 1992.
 
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All Articles for Magazine issue 1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)
Year (Volume & No.)TitleAbstractAuthorDownload
1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)Carbon Allotropes: And Then There Were ThreeDiamond and graphite -- and now buckyballs -- are the only known pure forms of the atom on which all organic chemistry is built. The search for other allotropes, however, both precedes and will survive chemistry's current fascination with buckministerfullerene. Edward EdelsonPDF
1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)Educational Technology: Give Them the Tools. . .The technological revolution taking place in the nation's elementary and high schools promises to take firmer root than the previous flirtations with gadgetry that gave educational technology a bad name for so long. Up close and technical.Author UnknownPDF
1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)High-temperature Superconductivity: Woodstock Plus Five and CountingThe extravagant futures forecast for HTC are being replaced by more reasonable expectations, while experimentalists and theorists both settle in for what is likely to be a fruitful long haul.T.A. HeppenheimerPDF
1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)Intervening Sequences: The Intron StoryBy a series of intricately connected steps over the past decade-and-a-half, what began as a study of apparent nonsense sequences that inexplicably split eucaryotic genes has become an elucidation of the role of the introns that usefully punctuate them.Ben PatruskyPDF
1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)Women In Science Iii: Ferment: yes, Progress: maybe, Change: slowAn expert analysis concludes that the `glass ceiling` may be the most visible but is still far from the most fundamental barrier to women's progress in mathematics, science, and engineering. The more things change, the more they stay the same.Betty VetterPDF
1992 (Volume 23, No. 3)Acknowledgement: An Appreciation of Mosaic and the Devoted People Who Made It PossibleAn acknowledgement of the great contributions made by the Mosaic contributors, organizers and management.Arthur FisherPDF


 

 
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