Brian Clegg

Brian's latest books, Ten Billion Tomorrows and How Many Moons does the Earth Have are now available to pre-order. He has written a range of other science titles, including the bestselling Inflight Science, The God Effect, Before the Big Bang, A Brief History of Infinity, Build Your Own Time Machine and Dice World.Along with appearances at the Royal Institution in London he has spoken at venues from Oxford and Cambridge Universities to Cheltenham Festival of Science, has contributed to radio and TV programmes, and is a popular speaker at schools. Brian is also editor of the successful www.popularscience.co.uk book review site and is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts.Brian has Masters degrees from Cambridge University in Natural Sciences and from Lancaster University in Operational Research, a discipline originally developed during the Second World War to apply the power of mathematics to warfare. It has since been widely applied to problem solving and decision making in business.Brian has also written regular columns, features and reviews for numerous publications, including Nature, The Guardian, PC Week, Computer Weekly, Personal Computer World, The Observer, Innovative Leader, Professional Manager, BBC History, Good Housekeeping and House Beautiful. His books have been translated into many languages, including German, Spanish, Portuguese, Chinese, Japanese, Polish, Turkish, Norwegian, Thai and even Indonesian.



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Here traditional numbers become clumsy; a typical adult is made up of around 7,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 atoms. It’s much easier to say 7 × 1027, simply meaning 7 with 27 zeroes after it. That’s more than a billion atoms for every second the universe is thought to have existed
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Why does the mirror switch around left and right, but leave top and bottom the same? Why does it treat the two directions differently
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There are various possibilities as to why it made evolutionary sense to lose the majority of our hair. It might have been due to the need to sweat more as our ancestors moved from the forest to the savannah
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