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Fair. We ship the same or next day and provide a tracking number with point to point tracking info. A book with obvious wear. May have some damage to the cover and pages but integrity still intact. Photo is a stock catalog image cover may be different.
Fair. 0060892889 **Has lots of writing/highlighting** Please read before purchase: This book has extreme wear and is not pretty; still usable. Meets the acceptable condition guidelines. Has wear. Five star seller-Ships Quickly-Buy with confidence!
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Good. Connecting readers with great books since 1972. Used books may not include companion materials, some shelf wear, may contain highlighting/notes, may not include cdrom or access codes. Customer service is our top priority!
I purchased this book for its research application, and was pleasantly surprised at how accessible the information was. The author uses a very "personable", friendly tone throughout, although occassionally the personal asides do distract from the content. I was a little disappointed that a couple of areas of personal interest were not explored to the depth I was hoping, but overall, a very good overview of some of the latest research in brain neurobiology.
Publishers Weekly, 2008-05-12 As wide-ranging as it is deep, and as entertaining as it is informative, the latest offering from UC-Santa Barbara neuroscientist Gazzaniga (The Ethical Brain) will please a diverse array of readers. He is adept at aiding even the scientifically unsophisticated to grasp his arguments about what separates humans from other animals. His main premise is that human brains are not only proportionately larger than those of other primates but have a number of distinct structures, which he explores along with evolutionary explanations for their existence. For instance, a direct outgrowth of the size and structure of the human brain, along with their origins in the complexity of human social groups, was the development of language, self-awareness and ethics. (Gazzaniga offers some surprising comments on the evolution of religion and its relation to morals.) Throughout, Gazzaniga addresses the nature of consciousness, and by comparing the intellectual capabilities of a host of animals (chimps, dogs, birds and rats, among others) with those of human babies, children and adults, he shows what we all share as well as what humans alone possess. (July) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved
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