Slow science

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Slow science is part of the broader slow movement. It is based on the belief that science should be a slow, steady, methodical process, and that scientists should not be expected to provide "quick fixes" to society's problems. Slow science supports curiosity-driven scientific research and opposes performance targets.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Horgan, John (29 July 2011). "The 'Slow Science' Movement Must Be Crushed!". Cross-Check. Scientific American. Retrieved 7 January 2017. 
Lutz, Jean-François (2012). "Slow Science". Nature Chemistry. 4: 588–589. doi:10.1038/nchem.1415. eISSN 1755-4349. ISSN 1755-4330. 
Pels, Dick (2003). Unhastening Science: Autonomy and Reflexivity in the Social Theory of Knowledge. Studies in Social and Political Thought. 7. Liverpool University Press. ISBN 978-0-85323-598-9. 
Quapp, U.; Holschemacher, K. (2016). "Burden or Motivation: How New Management at Universities Influences Structural Engineering Education". In Zingoni, A. Insights and Innovations in Structural Engineering, Mechanics and Computation: Proceedings of the Sixth International Conference on Structural Engineering, Mechanics and Computation, Cape Town, South Africa, 5–7 September 2016. Leiden, Netherlands: CRC Press. pp. 2164–2168. ISBN 978-1-317-28062-0. 
Rosen, Rebecca J. (29 July 2011). "The Slow-Science Manifesto: 'We Don't Twitter'". The Atlantic. Retrieved 7 January 2017. 

Further reading[edit]

Alleva, Lisa (2006). "Taking Time to Savour the Rewards of Slow Science". Nature. 443: 271. doi:10.1038/443271e. ISSN 1476-4687. 
Garfield, Eugene (1990). "Fast Science vs. Slow Science, Or Slow and Steady Wins the Race". The Scientist. 4 (18): 14. ISSN 0890-3670. Archived from the original on 16 April 2017. Retrieved 16 April 2017. 
Slow Science Academy (2010). "The Slow Science Manifesto". Slow Science Academy. Retrieved 16 April 2017. 
Univendebat (n.d.). "Manifesto for Universities that Live Up to their Missions". Univendebat. Archived from the original on 7 March 2016. Retrieved 16 April 2017.