General medieval sciences, including astronomy, alchemy, metrology, geology, natural philosophy, and similar studies.
Submitted by Milica on Thu, 2005-04-21 11:29
If you're one of those people who has always hankered to own your own siege engine but don't have a large enough garage to store it, your prayers may be answered in the form of a paper trebuchet.
Submitted by Milica on Sat, 2005-04-16 09:05
A new theory speculates that a flood, which killed 2,000 people in southern Wales in 1607, may have been a tsunami.
Submitted by Milica on Tue, 2005-04-12 17:45
"Fast or feast: reconstructing diet in later medieval England by stable isotope analysis," an article by Michael P. Richardsa, appears in a recent issue of the Journal of Archaeological Science.
Submitted by Milica on Sat, 2005-04-09 11:40
Live Science, an online magazine, looks at the history of the Shroud of Turin and offers a factsheet with established facts about the Shroud.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2005-03-27 16:58
A new study shows a colleration between "difficult social periods" discussed in Viking sagas and unusually cold weather patterns.
Submitted by Justin on Thu, 2005-03-17 14:43
The Medieval Science Page is a comprehensive directory of cataloged links to resources about general science in the Middle Ages. Topics include alchemy, navigation, mathematics, medicine, botany, timekeeping (horology), weights and measures (metrology), physics, and many others.
Submitted by Justin on Wed, 2005-03-16 13:26
The Vienna Art Centre offers a new Leonardo da Vinci exhibit featuring 62 working models (some full-scale and some miniature) of his mechanical inventions.
Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 2005-01-14 12:06
A laboratory once used by Leonardo da Vinci for his research into the natural sciences, but later sealed off by adjacent construction, has been found at a monastery next to the Basilica of the Santissima Annunziata, in Florence, Italy.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2004-11-21 16:44
Archaeology looks at the medieval alchemist as chemist rather than magician.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2004-11-21 13:20
University of New York at Buffalo geophysicist Gregory S. Baker believes laptops may be more effective tools for archeologists than picks and trowels.
Submitted by Aoife on Thu, 2004-11-18 12:21
This week's Aoife's Links List is on the subject of Medieval Handgonnes, Cannon, Arquebus and Matchlokkes.
Submitted by Milica on Fri, 2004-11-12 19:01
The skeletal remains of a tiny adult female discovered on an Indonesian island have researchers fantasizing about hobbits.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2004-11-07 14:57
Botanists believe that all English elm trees may be descended from one tree brought to England by the Romans.
Submitted by Justin on Fri, 2004-11-05 15:16
GlobalSpec, an engineering search engine, has a mathematically-realistic online game that models the physics of a trebuchet.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2004-10-24 07:26
Scientists believe that a field of craters around Lake Chiemsee in southern Germany is the result of a comet striking in earth in the second century.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2004-10-10 14:57
Nearly one third of Scotland's 35,000 historic sites, including Skara Brae, are threatened with destruction due to coastal erosion.
Submitted by Aoife on Sun, 2004-10-03 10:30
The point of this Themes list is for you to unleash the inner Leonardo da Vinci in the children. He was inventor, writer, painter, scientist and mathematician, to name but a few of his occupations. If we all had just a little Leonardo in us, the world might be a better place.
Submitted by Aoife on Sun, 2003-04-27 23:00
Aoife offers an eclectic blend this week with annotated resources for: "Lace, Celtic Knotwork, and Weights and Measures."
Submitted by Aoife on Fri, 2003-03-28 15:14
In her weekly column, Aoife shares her annotated research links on the ultimate Renaissance man: Leonardo da Vinci.
Submitted by Aoife on Thu, 2003-02-20 18:53
This week's collection of annotated links from Aoife deals with Medieval Science, Math and Medicine.