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By: RH Peters
366 pages, Figs, tabs
The author argues that a generation of ecologists have been mistrained and that the science itself contains deep inadequacies and weaknesses. He suggests that a return to simple observations and questions of general relevance to science and society can make ecology a useful, practical and informative science.
'To conclude, despite the hurt feelings this book might engender, it should be read by all ecologists and especially students contemplating a career in ecology. Like it or not Peters scores some good points and we better not ignore them.' Gerard J. Fitzgerald, Ethology, Ecology and Evolution
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I don't know how you got a book printed 26 years ago in the conditions that I received it (like new) but you do it! ABSOLUTELY AWESOME!
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