Related Books

Happy Monster Math Genius
Language: en
Pages: 27
Authors: Kim Bluejay
Type: BOOK - Published: 2019-06-29 - Publisher:

Enjoy adding numbers along with cute monsters. Your child can learn to add numbers and enjoy the various monsters. Suitable for children starting from 3-5 years old. It is the foundation for starting school.
Genius At Play
Language: en
Pages: 480
Authors: Siobhan Roberts
Categories: Biography & Autobiography
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-07-14 - Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing USA

Winner of the 2017 JPBM Communications Award for Expository and Popular Books. “A delightful meta-biography--playful indeed--of a brilliant iconoclast.” --James Gleick, author of The Information John Horton Conway is a singular mathematician with a lovely loopy brain. He is Archimedes, Mick Jagger, Salvador Dali, and Richard Feynman all rolled into
Language: en
Pages: 368
Authors: Alexander Masters
Categories: Biography & Autobiography
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-02-28 - Publisher: Delacorte Press

Alexander Masters tripped over his first book subject on a Cambridge sidewalk, and the result was the multi-award-winning bestseller Stuart: A Life Backwards. His second, he’s found under his floorboards. One of the greatest mathematical prodigies of the twentieth century, Simon Norton stomps around Alexander’s basement in semidarkness, dodging between
Monster Blood III (Goosebumps #29)
Language: en
Pages: 144
Authors: R. L. Stine
Categories: Juvenile Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2018-09-25 - Publisher: Scholastic Inc.

Evan can't stand babysitting his genius cousin, Kermit. Kermit refuses to play video games. He won't even play Frisbee! All likes to do is hang out in the basement performing strange experiments and playing mean practical jokes on Evan and his friend Andy. But now Andy's found something that will
The Polymath
Language: en
Pages: 352
Authors: Waqas Ahmed
Categories: Business & Economics
Type: BOOK - Published: 2019-01-04 - Publisher: John Wiley & Sons

Every human is born with multifarious potential. Why, then, do parents, schools and employers insist that we restrict our many talents and interests; that we 'specialise' in just one? We've been sold a myth, that to 'specialise' is the only way to pursue truth, identity, or even a livelihood. Yet