The Science of Why 2

Answers to Questions About the Universe, the Unknown and Ourselves

Canadian Edition: Simon and Schuster. | November 2017

The Science of Why by Jay Ingram

Last year I wrote The Science of Why and, not surprisingly, it was impossible to answer all the science questions that came my way. And so, The Science of Why2. Thirty-six more questions and answers (and I’m pretty sure there are still some I’ve haven’t gotten around to). Funny thing about science questions: some seem eternal, like “Why do we have five digits on our hands and feet?”, or “Why do I get hiccups and what can I do about it?”. With some of these classic questions, at least parts of the answer surfaced only recently. Then there are questions that might not have occurred to readers, but suddenly pop up in the author’s mind, like “Can worms digest each others’ memories?” Some questions are prompted by research that is only recently completed, like “how much do people actually pee in swimming pools?”, and some, well, scientists are still puzzling over them. Check out The Science of Why2, and if you still have a question that hasn’t been answered, let me know!

Buy on Chapters  •  Buy on Amazon  •  Buy on Kobo  •  Buy on Google Play  •  Buy on iBooks

 

  • Jay Ingram Brain Books - The Science of Why
  • Jay Ingram Brain Books - The Loss of Memory
  • Jay Ingram Brain Books - Fatal Flaws
  • Jay Ingram Brain Books - Theatre of the Mind
  • Jay Ingram Everyday Science Books - Daily Planet: The Ultimate Book Of Everyday Science
  • Jay Ingram Books - The Daily Planet Book Of Cool Ideas
  • Jay Ingram Everyday Science Books - The Science Of Everyday Life
  • Jay Ingram Everyday Science Books - The Velocity Of Honey
  • Jay Ingram Brain Books - The Burning House
  • The Barmaid's Brain And Other Strange Tales From Science
  • Jay Ingram Kids Books - Real Live Science
  • Jay Ingram Books - Talk Talk Talk: Decoding The Mysteries Of Speech
  • Jay Ingram Kids Books - Amazing Investigations: Twins
  • Jay Ingram Kids Books - It's All in Your Brain