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    Sir Joseph John Thomson

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    anything at first sight seem more impractical than a body which is so small that its mass is an insignificant fraction of the mass of an atom of hydrogen?" -- J.J. Thomson. * Sir Joseph John Thomson was born December 18, 1856 in Cheetham Hill near Manchester, England. * His dad was a bookkeeper in Manchester who died with Thomson was 16 years old. * He entered Owens College, now known as the Victoria University of Manchester, at age 14. * There he took courses in experimental physics

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    Thomson

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    William Thomson also known as “Lord Kelvin,” was a very influential British physicist in the world of science. His creations and accomplishments brought the modern world to realize many ideas that later on was expanded and developed. He was born on June 26, 1824 in Belfast. While being involved in the scientific field, it made him to be acknowledged as one of many influential British inventors and scientists. He invented around fifty devices, wrote hundreds of scientific papers, and was the one

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    (initially named Thomson Tour Operations (TTO), and renamed in 1997) was established as a component of the Thomson Travel Group in 1965 taking after the securing of four tour drivers, Skytours, Riviera, Gaytours and Luxitours and the carrier Britannia Airways by Roy Thomson. Serious rivalry proceeded among the four gained drivers that permitted the opponent Clarksons Travel Group to turn into the leading player in the new and quickly extending UK bundle occasion business sector, while Thomson at first fail

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    William Thomson

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    Born on June 26th 1824 in Belfast Ireland, William Thomson was one of many children. He was primarily raised by his father, James Thomson, as his mother died when he was six. James Thomson raised his family in a strict Presbyterian fashion. Although his father was strict and demanding, William mangaed to maitain a close relatioship with his father. James Thomson was the professor of engineering in Belfast and later was appointed to the chair of mathematics at the University of Glasgow. He taught

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    which she deems morally impermissible (1396). In the Bystander at the Switch case, a bystander sees a trolley hurtling towards five workers on the track and has the option of throwing a switch to divert the trolley’s path towards only one worker. Thomson finds the Bystander at the Switch case permissible under two conditions: 1) first, that the same threat is diverted from a larger to a smaller group of people, and 2) second, that the means by which this threat is diverted does not in itself constitute

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    Lord Kelvin, or William Thomson

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    Lord Kelvin, or William Thomson, was destined for greatness at birth. He was born June 26, 1824 in Belfast, Ireland. His father was a prestigious mathematics professor at Glasgow University and his brother later became a professor of engineering (Webster 2). Both William Thomson and his older brother, James, were homeschooled by their father, also named James Thomson, in their early years. Their father encouraged them to discover and pursue all academic possibilities. While living on campus at Glasgow

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    thomson

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    Judith Jarvis Thomson wrote the famous Violinist argument. In his defense for abortion, Thomson begins by tackling the common argument against abortion. Many philosopher stay around the debate of when a fetus is considered a person versus just a lump of tissue, but Thomson states that a different approach or viewpoint must be taken about abortion because that concept is an ineffective argument for abortion. In her violinist argument, she grants that a fetus is a human. Thereon, Thomson examines the

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    Abortion

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    them In “A Defense of Abortion” Judith Thomson does a good job of poking holes in the extreme conservative argument, she is a moderate liberal. Even though she is defending abortion she states there are still times when it is impermissible. . Her first analogy she compares a growing fetus to a famous violinist who has unknowingly been attached to a person’s circulatory system. Is the person morally responsible to remained attached to the violinist? Thomson says no, because the person was kidnapped

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    Abortion

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    cases. Clearly, in her article, Thomson argues, "…while I do argue that abortion is not impermissible, I do not argue that is always permissible" (163). Thomson feels that when a woman has been impregnated due to rape, and when a pregnancy threatens the life of a mother, abortion is morally justifiable. In order to help readers understand some of the moral dilemmas raised by abortion, Thomson creates numerous stories that possess many of the same problems. Thomson begins her argument by questioning

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    Anosmia

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    they go to the doctor almost immediately to fix the problem. However, because the sense of taste and smell are so closely related, many people attribute the problem to a lack of taste and do not see their doctor until the damage is irreversible (Thomson, 2001). Anosmia is a condition in which although there are mild cases, more serious cases do exist which may jeopardize the victim's life. This disorder not only affects the person's life and safety, but also has psychological effects as well . In

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