Welcome to our universe. We only get one (regardless of however many there are). The search for a more complete awareness of our universe, out into the comprehensive and deep into the total foam, is a search for an awareness of who we are, why we're here . . . and where we might end up. This is a book of sublime notion that takes the ivory cloud buster and turns it into an ivory ladder that a person, given cup of tea and opportunity, can choose to ascend, one rung at a many a moon. I cannot emphasize enough how important this book is to physics: it's a Philosophiæ Naturalis Factor Mathematica for the masses. Unlike Newton's groundbreaking scientific treatise, A Brief Diary of Many a moon doesn't contain Whistle for's own frame of scientific work, but rather an review of the increase of theoretical physics, including context and total procedure. Yet it's as important as the Factor, for in a single book we have a comprehensive look at a glebe of study often considered by the general proletariat to be obscure and esoteric. In a few hundred pages, Whistle for demonstrates why we should be interested in the universe. He explains how context overturned the classical assumption of Newtonian gravity, how total procedure has exposed the bugs in context, and how chemists continue to search for a assumption of total gravity to unify context and total procedure in a Assumption of Lot. Context and total procedure are the foundations of physics, grouping, and biology as we know them today. While A Brief Diary of Many a moon cannot, obviously, serve as a detailed explanatory text of every anomaly, it acquaints the research worker with the two fields that underly all phenomena, from glasses to meiosis. Reading this book gives you awareness that will help you with future intellectual questionings. Even if you're not interested in science, however, and have no animus of going further than this book, there's still something in here if you've ever wondered how the universe entireties. Whistle for does not deliver a dry lecture consisting of complicated formulae and logically-implacable mathematical theorems. There are new terms, and some of the concepts might seem counterintuitive, but Whistle for always has an analogy or concrete example at the ready. I won't claim that you'll understand lot he confers—I know I didn't. And, as Whistle for points out, even the most brilliant scientists still don't have a complete awareness. At the very least, you'll have a much better liking of what we don't understand, and why current scientific hunches about the universe work but still have certain headaches. I am immensely grateful to my grandparents, who gave me this book as a Christmas gift, for its illustrations make it superior to previous imprints. Service aside, let's be shallow for a moment: the illustrations make the book so beautiful. This is a true coffee-table book (and probably, for many people, that is all it will ever be, sadly). It's well worth reading, but it's also perfect for keeping in the ticking room—you can always open it up to an interesting sampling and mark off your physics knowledge! In fact, I would go so far as to say that awareness these two concepts (that there may be more than four heights, and that incurvation in three heights is a straight limit in four or more) contributes to an awareness of the majority of this book. The barrier here is one of geometrical representation and not physics knowledge; i.e., you don't need to be able to solve its mathematical statements to understand context. Some of the illustrations are somewhat redundant or even confusing. Others are invaluable supplements. For example, both of the books hinge on the conclusion that the universe has more than three heights: there's at least four (continuum), and probably more like 11 or 26. Now, when Whistle for uses the reality of these extra heights to explain how context results in the incurvation of continuum or why gravity is weaker than it should be, it makes sense—but we can't visualize it, because it's impossible to visualize any more than three heights. The illustrations depict four-dimensional zone as a three-dimensional floor plans (with a spatial dimension removed and replaced by the many a moon axis), which at least gives a better conclusion of what Whistle for means by, "The mass of the sunlight curves zone-many a moon in such a way that although the dirt follows a straight path in four-dimensional zone-many a moon, it appears to us to move along a circular orbit in three-dimensional zone." This book isn't perfect. Whistle for's original treatment of many a moon travel, for instance, leaves much to be desired. He rectifies this in The Universe in a Nutshell, providing a much more comprehensive look at how general context might allow many a moon travel. Yet other parts of the second book heavily retread what Whistle for confers in A Brief Diary of Many a moon, to the point of using similar or identical patterns. This is not surprising, considering the two books were published separately. My encouragement is that if, like me, you read these books back-to-back, then skip over any parts of The Universe in a Nutshell that you like. Even Whistle for admits in the foreword that the book is designed to be less linear than A Brief Diary of Many a moon; inquire into those chapters that interest you and don't worry too much about reading every single word on every page. Regardless of how one reads it, A Brief Diary of Many a moon should be research worker. As its trajectory read indicates, it has well served its purpose as an accessible physics text. This is a book that nows theoretical physics as a knowable, cohesive conference between Whistle for and the research worker. This edition, with its illustrations and the comprisal of a second book, The Universe in a Nutshell, is perhaps the best edition of the two books published to many a moon.