Top Science Books Of 2019

A love for business and economics may mean you are more likely to have a dark personality. Photo Courtesy of Pixabay

Books are some of man’s greatest treasures. And when it comes to those that touch the principles of science and either build upon or bend it to create a captivating experience in the span of a 300-400 pages read, there’s no shortage and any self-declared bibliophile can easily find something that would fit his taste.

This year is no different, with titles exploring everything from the first Apollo moon landing to a life-giving element, charismatic creatures, and even crime-solving spores. Here are some of the best science books of 2019 you can get your hands on:

Slime by Ruth Kassinger

A book that’s essentially an ode to algae, Slime celebrates this diverse group of organisms that have lived on the planet for millions and billions of years, and how they managed to adapt and evolve in a changing  environment.

Something Deeply Hidden by Sean Carroll

A highly readable book, this one explores a physicist as he builds a case of quantum mechanics based on Many-Worlds Interpretation, which explores quantum experiments and multiple universes.

A Polar Affair by Lloyd Spencer Davis

This book explores the mystery of why a 20th century explorer kept his observations of penguins' sex lives a secret.

Mama’s Last Hug by Frans de Waal

In this anecdote-filled book, a primatologist explores the many types of emotion found in the animal kingdom and how studying it can help us understand the origins of human emotion better.

The Number Of the Heavens by Tom Siegfried

In this book, a former Science News editor-in-chief chronicles how the concept of multiverse has developed over time, starting with ancient Greeks and evolving as our understanding of the universe started expanding over time.

Moonbound by Jonathan Fetter-Vorm

Told via a graphic style novel, the book offers a retelling of the historic first Apollo 11 Moon landing, mixing in key stories from both astronomy and space exploration.

Invisible Women by Caroline Criado Perez

True to its title, this book explores how society in general tend to favor work made by men more than the contributions made by women, which actually puts their health and well-being at risk.

books A love for business and economics may mean you are more likely to have a dark personality. Photo Courtesy of Pixabay

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