Science and
Technology
There are 5 main category in science

Science
Physical
science

Earth
science

Formal
sciences

Social
sciences

Life
scie...
In this main type of science there are
many division
Earth science

Physical
science

physics

chemistry

Ecology

Oceanog...
Formal science

logic

Math

Statistics

Systems theory

Theoretical
computer
science

Life
science
Biology
Zoology

Human...
Physical science
Physical Science is an encompassing term for
the branches of natural science and science
that study non-l...
Earth science
Earth science
Earth science (also known as geosciences, the
geosciences or the Earth sciences) is an all-embracing term
fo...
Formal science
Formal sciences
The formal sciences are the branches of knowledge that are
concerned with formal systems, such
as logic, m...
Social science
Social science
• The social sciences are
the fields of scholarship that study society. "Social
science" is commonly used a...
Life science
Life science
Life science comprises the branches of science
that involve the scientific study of living
organisms, like pl...
technology
• Technology (from Greek τέχνη, techne, "art, skill,
cunning of hand"; and -λογία, -logia) is the making,
modification, us...
• Technologies significantly affect human as well
as other animal species' ability to control and
adapt to their natural e...
• The human species' use of technology began
with the conversion of natural resources into
simple tools. The prehistorical...
• . Recent technological developments,
including the printing press, the telephone,
and the Internet, have lessened physic...
Science
Science
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Science

  1. 1. Science and Technology
  2. 2. There are 5 main category in science Science Physical science Earth science Formal sciences Social sciences Life science
  3. 3. In this main type of science there are many division Earth science Physical science physics chemistry Ecology Oceanography Geology Meteorology
  4. 4. Formal science logic Math Statistics Systems theory Theoretical computer science Life science Biology Zoology Human Biology Botany Decision theory
  5. 5. Physical science Physical Science is an encompassing term for the branches of natural science and science that study non-living systems, in contrast to the life sciences. However, the term "physical" creates an unintended, somewhat arbitrary distinction, since many branches of physical science also study biological phenomena. There is a difference between physical science and physics
  6. 6. Earth science
  7. 7. Earth science Earth science (also known as geosciences, the geosciences or the Earth sciences) is an all-embracing term for the sciences related to the planet Earth.[ It is arguably a special case in planetary science, the Earth being the only known life-bearing planet. There are both reductionist and holistic approaches to Earth sciences. The formal discipline of Earth sciences may include the study of the atmosphere, hydrosphere, oceans and biosphere, as well as the solid earth. Typically Earth scientists will use tools from physics, chemistry, biology, geography, chronology and mathematics to build a quantitative understanding of how the Earth system works, and how it evolved to its current state.
  8. 8. Formal science
  9. 9. Formal sciences The formal sciences are the branches of knowledge that are concerned with formal systems, such as logic, mathematics, theoretical computer science, information theory, systems theory, decision theory, statistics, and some aspects of linguistics. • Unlike other sciences, the formal sciences are not concerned with the validity of theories based on observations in the real world (empirical knowledge), but rather with the properties of formal systems based on definitions and rules. Methods of the formal sciences are, however, essential to the construction and testing of scientific models dealing with observable reality, and major advances in formal sciences have often enabled major advances in the empirical sciences.
  10. 10. Social science
  11. 11. Social science • The social sciences are the fields of scholarship that study society. "Social science" is commonly used as an umbrella term to refer to a plurality of fields outside of the natural sciences. These include: anthropology, archaeology, business administration, communication, criminology, eco nomics, education, government, linguistics, intern ational relations, political science, psychology (especially social psychology), sociology and, in some contexts, geography, history and law.
  12. 12. Life science
  13. 13. Life science Life science comprises the branches of science that involve the scientific study of living organisms, like plants, animals, and human beings. However, the study of behavior of organisms, such as practiced in ethnology and psychology, is only included in as much as it involves a clearly biological aspect. While biology remains the centerpiece of life science, technological advances in molecular biology and biotechnology have led to a burgeoning of specializations and new, often interdisciplinary, fields.
  14. 14. technology
  15. 15. • Technology (from Greek τέχνη, techne, "art, skill, cunning of hand"; and -λογία, -logia) is the making, modification, usage, and knowledge of tools, machines, techniques, crafts, systems, and methods of organization, in order to solve a problem, improve a pre-existing solution to a problem, achieve a goal, handle an applied input/output relation or perform a specific function. It can also refer to the collection of such tools, including machinery, modifications, arrangements and procedures.
  16. 16. • Technologies significantly affect human as well as other animal species' ability to control and adapt to their natural environments. The term can either be applied generally or to specific areas: examples include construction technology, medical technology, and information technology.
  17. 17. • The human species' use of technology began with the conversion of natural resources into simple tools. The prehistorical discovery of the ability to control fire increased the available sources of food and the invention of the wheel helped humans in travelling in and controlling their environment.
  18. 18. • . Recent technological developments, including the printing press, the telephone, and the Internet, have lessened physical barriers to communication and allowed humans to interact freely on a global scale. However, not all technology has been used for peaceful purposes; the development of weapons of ever-increasing destructive power has progressed throughout history, from clubs to nuclear weapons.

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