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The Royal Society's lost women scientists - A study of the Royal Society's archives reveals that women played a far more important role in the development and dissemination of science than had previously been thought

The Royal Society's lost women scientists - A study of the Royal Society's archives reveals that women played a far more important role in the development and dissemination of science than had previously been thought

Julia Clifford Lathrop (June 29, 1858 - April 15, 1932) was an American social reformer in the area of education, social policy, and children's welfare. As director of the United States Children's Bureau from 1912 to 1922, she was the first woman ever to head a United States federal bureau.

Julia Clifford Lathrop (June 29, 1858 - April 15, 1932) was an American social reformer in the area of education, social policy, and children's welfare. As director of the United States Children's Bureau from 1912 to 1922, she was the first woman ever to head a United States federal bureau.

Popular TV chef and author Julia Child was born on August 15, 1912, in Pasadena, California. In 1948, she moved to France where she developed a penchant for French cuisine. With a goal of adapting sophisticated French cuisine for mainstream Americans, she collaborated on a two-volume cookbook called Mastering the Art of French Cooking, which was considered groundbreaking,

Popular TV chef and author Julia Child was born on August 15, 1912, in Pasadena, California. In 1948, she moved to France where she developed a penchant for French cuisine. With a goal of adapting sophisticated French cuisine for mainstream Americans, she collaborated on a two-volume cookbook called Mastering the Art of French Cooking, which was considered groundbreaking,

Mary Fairfax Somerville (26 December 1780 – 28 November 1872) was a Scottish science writer and polymath, at a time when women's participation in science was discouraged. She studied mathematics and astronomy, and was the second woman scientist to receive recognition in the United Kingdom after Caroline Herschel.

Mary Fairfax Somerville (26 December 1780 – 28 November 1872) was a Scottish science writer and polymath, at a time when women's participation in science was discouraged. She studied mathematics and astronomy, and was the second woman scientist to receive recognition in the United Kingdom after Caroline Herschel.

American cardiologist Helen Brooke Taussig founded the field of pediatric cardiology and developed the concept for a procedure that prolonged the lives of children suffering from blue baby syndrome. (photo: Yousuf Karsh)

American cardiologist Helen Brooke Taussig founded the field of pediatric cardiology and developed the concept for a procedure that prolonged the lives of children suffering from blue baby syndrome. (photo: Yousuf Karsh)

Mary Allen Wilkes. Tecnóloga conocida por ser la primera persona que usó una computadora en el hogar desarrollado por ella misma. Foto tomada por Chris Monk.

Mary Allen Wilkes. Tecnóloga conocida por ser la primera persona que usó una computadora en el hogar desarrollado por ella misma. Foto tomada por Chris Monk.

There was this scientist, Cecilia Payne. She figured out what the sun was made of. Yet no one has heard of her. You can learn more about her here.  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cecilia_Payne-Gaposchkin

Name Five Famous Scientists. How Many On Your List Were Women?

There was this scientist, Cecilia Payne. She figured out what the sun was made of. Yet no one has heard of her. You can learn more about her here. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cecilia_Payne-Gaposchkin

La inventora del lavavajillas, Josephine Cochrane (1839-1913)

La inventora del lavavajillas, Josephine Cochrane (1839-1913)

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