Nick Lane Ebru Kılıç
Yaşam Neden Var?
June 23, 2019 Comments.. 981
Ya am Neden Var Gezegenimizdeki ya am n tarihi hakk nda epeyce ey bilsek de biyolojinin en b y k sorular n hen z yan tlayabilmi de iliz Ya am tuhaf ve karma k bir s re ilk kez d rt milyar y l nce bir bakteri h cresi

  • Title: Yaşam Neden Var?
  • Author: Nick Lane Ebru Kılıç
  • ISBN: 9786055250942
  • Page: 157
  • Format: Paperback
  • Gezegenimizdeki ya am n tarihi hakk nda epeyce ey bilsek de, biyolojinin en b y k sorular n hen z yan tlayabilmi de iliz Ya am tuhaf ve karma k bir s re ilk kez d rt milyar y l nce bir bakteri h cresi olarak ortaya kt ve bu h crenin, neredeyse bug n ya ayan bir insan n h creleri kadar incelikli oldu u d n l yor H crelerin yap s ve milyonlarca y l i indekiGezegenimizdeki ya am n tarihi hakk nda epeyce ey bilsek de, biyolojinin en b y k sorular n hen z yan tlayabilmi de iliz Ya am tuhaf ve karma k bir s re ilk kez d rt milyar y l nce bir bakteri h cresi olarak ortaya kt ve bu h crenin, neredeyse bug n ya ayan bir insan n h creleri kadar incelikli oldu u d n l yor H crelerin yap s ve milyonlarca y l i indeki evrimi hakk nda ok ey rendiysek de, genom al malar yla ortaya kar lanlar ok heyecan verici olsa da, cans zdan canl ya ge i in nas l ger ekle ti ini h l pek bilmiyoruz O g nden bug ne gelene dek ya am n izledi i karma k yolun nas l belirlendi ini, tuhaf g r nen tercihlerin neden yap ld n , ba ka t rl yap lsa neler olaca n da tam olarak bilmiyoruz.Ya am Neden Var da biyolojinin temel sorular na yan t arayan Nick Lane, ya am n evrili indeki anla lmaz noktalara bakarken, h crelerin enerji sa lama bi imlerini bir yol g sterici olarak kullan yor Enerjiyle ya am aras ndaki ili kinin ba lang ca dek uzand n ne s rd kten sonra, yaln zca ya am n k keni de il, sa l k ve l m zerine de yeni fikirler geli tiriyor.Ya am Neden Var enerjiye ve ya ama yepyeni bir bak a s sunuyor.Nick Lane, doktoras n Royal Free Hastanesi T p Fak ltesi nden ald , University College London da evrimsel biyokimya ara t rmalar y r t yor ve ders veriyor.

    • ✓ Yaşam Neden Var? || ☆ PDF Read by ¸ Nick Lane Ebru Kılıç
      157 Nick Lane Ebru Kılıç
    • thumbnail Title: ✓ Yaşam Neden Var? || ☆ PDF Read by ¸ Nick Lane Ebru Kılıç
      Posted by:Nick Lane Ebru Kılıç
      Published :2019-06-23T01:01:10+00:00

    1 Blog on “Yaşam Neden Var?

    1. Brian Clegg says:

      This is a bravura, hit-you-between-the-eyes popular science book which, were it not for a couple of failings, would not only be five star, but quite possibly the best popular science book of the year so far.Nick Lane succeeds on two levels. One is opening the eyes of a relatively ignorant reader on the subject of biology like me to the sheer, magnificent complexity of biological mechanisms. I was aware, for instance, of mitochondria as the power sources of eukaryotic cells, but hadn't a clue jus [...]

    2. Socraticgadfly says:

      I learned a lot from this book, and unlearned some old things about biology and biochemistry. Here's some notes I took about the book, to save on my computer:0s Nick Lane: The Vital Question1. Endosymbiosis was a one-off between an archaeon body and a bacterium that became mitochondrium. Golgi bodies may or may not have invaded later; other “subbodies” were likely produced by internal action, tho Lane doesn’t specify.2. Archaea and bacteria didn’t diversify at black smoker vents on seafl [...]

    3. Charlene says:

      Until now, Nick Lane has been my favorite author. Increasingly, or at least in my estimation, he is joining the ranks of the old science guard who work hard to a) politicize science and b) make important science inaccessible to the non-scientific, but intelligent and curious, reader. If his discussion of Margulis had been half as balanced as the male scientists he discussed, who also got a few things right and a few thing very wrong, chapter one would have been tolerable. Francis Crick believed [...]

    4. Carlos says:

      Wow this book was so interesting, it's main goal is to put forward the theory that the ability to harness energy by single cell organisms was the leap that was necessary for said organism to evolve into more complex organisms and therefore us, it explains the processes by which this could be possible attained 4 billion years ago, it argues that achieving this feat was nothing short of a miracle that it's very likely to not happen again. It also predicts that life in other planets would be simila [...]

    5. Pooja says:

      Have you ever wondered what "life" is? Not in the philosophical complexity of how hard it is to lead one, but what actually defines life in a scientific sense. Ever tried to comprehend the complexity of living, wondered on what makes "life", what concept or part it is that makes you say an organism is alive or dead? In the general sense, if you stop breathing, you are considered dead. Okay, you breathe, you walk, you talk. But what is it that makes you breathe autonomously in the first place? If [...]

    6. Vicky Chijwani says:

      A compelling theory of the origin of life and its progression to complexity, built from first principles and intimately linked with energy.I found a glowing mention of this book at the end of Bill Gates' Best Books of 2015 blogpost and immediately bought it after reading the intriguing premise. If you liked The Selfish Gene and are ready for a more challenging book, I highly recommend this one.Prerequisites: basic understanding of cell biology and a bit of chemistry. Some familiarity with the co [...]

    7. Emma Sea says:

      A gorgeous book, so clear and well-written. Worth reading for the description of the ATP synthase alone: I wish science writing this good had been around when I was at high school. If you're considering reading it, basically it's about the importance of mitochondria. Lane's ideas got super fascinating in chapter 9, and if you don't currently have time to read all 305 pages of Lane's book, and you know a little about cell biology already, I rec picking up the book just to read this chapter alone. [...]

    8. Deogratias Rweyemamu says:

      Best argument for evolution thus farReading this book made me feel like am back in my high school biology class. The subject matter is much more complicated but extremely meaningful in pondering the great questions of origin of complex life.Nick Lane has managed to construct a brilliant argument that us laymen could follow and reason out. His central ideas around endosymbiosis, ATP synthesis, Redox Reactions, Chemiosmotic Hypothesis, Apoptosis and free radical leak - provide clear cut evolutiona [...]

    9. Arafat Rahman says:

      এ বইটার উল্লেখ পাই বিল গেটসের 5 Books to Read This Summer পোস্টটিতে। বিল গেটস পাঁড় পাঠক। শুধু পড়েনই না, নিয়মিত পড়া বইগুলো নিয়ে gatesnotes সাইটটিতে লেখেনও। এ পাঁচটি বইয়ের মধ্যে Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind-ও রয়েছে।বইটার তিন লাইন [...]

    10. Ross Blocher says:

      This is the book I've been waiting for So many discussions theological and biological jump immediately to the conundrum of abiogenesis. It's a particularly difficult problem, with the origins of life shrouded in the ancient past, and a good deal of complexity to be conjured from natural processes alone. Enter Nick Lane, a biochemist in the Department of Genetics, Evolution and Environment at University College London, leader of their Origins of Life Program. Lane tackles numerous features of lif [...]

    11. Rossdavidh says:

      You remember that teacher you had, in junior high or high school, who was so enthusiastic about his or her topic that you found yourself enjoying the class? Even if it was in a field you had not liked up until then, the right person can have a level of excitement with a subject that is contagious. Nothing is more boring than someone who is bored, and very little is as exciting as someone who is excited about what they're trying to teach. Reading Nick Lane's book is a little like having a teacher [...]

    12. Tony says:

      THE VITAL QUESTION: Energy, Evolution, and the Origins of Complex Life. (2015). Nick Lane. ***.The field of molecular biology evolved in the late 1960s. By that time, I had graduated from college with a MS in Chemistry, and was working in the field of colloid and surface chemistry. I had no formal training in any of the science being developed related to cell chemistry. I was also trying to catch up with what had been happening in my field of specialization. When I encountered this book – and [...]

    13. Nikki says:

      If you have a solid grounding in science already, particularly biology, this is probably going to be accessible for you — but if not, you might struggle a little. It starts off alright, but it gets quite dense in places, and if you’re not super-interested, you’ll probably get bogged down. That said, to me it was fascinating, and generated testable hypotheses about how early life could have functioned.I still disagree with Nick Lane on some points, like the dismissiveness with which he trea [...]

    14. Radiantflux says:

      41st book for 2017.This is definitely one of the most interesting science books I have read. Nick Lane (who comes across as a kind of genius) puts forward his ideas about how the archaea and bacteria originated and are related, how complexity started in eukaryotes, why bacteria/archaea never became complex, how the sex and death originated, and to finish throws in some speculations about where and how life will evolve in the universe.

    15. Erik Möller says:

      Can a book be both dry and riveting? Yes, it can. Although Nick Lane does not always succeed in his ambition to do better than textbook style writing, this challenging and exhausting book rewards the reader with an up-to-date understanding of the evolved nanotechnology we call "life". This isn't a book about cool animals, or about evolution as a whole. Lane focuses very much on life at the very small scale, such as the inner workings of mitochondria, the power houses of the cell. It's an underst [...]

    16. Philipp says:

      Extremely interesting, and challenging read. Can you look at evolution not through the lens of (population) genetics but through the lens of biochemistry, specifically, energy. Lane starts at the "beginning" - how come the last common eukaryotic ancestor already possessed so many complicated traits? He goes to introduce an origin of life that depends on energy in the form of protein gradients, and argues that life depending on protein gradients can only evolve under very constrained circumstance [...]

    17. G says:

      If comes to life the thinker can't avoid Schrödinger's.t his cat,but his book:What is life?By him life is the only that can defy II Law! Forty years ago,at the dawn of molecular biology, French Monod wrote his famous book "Chance and Necessity", which argues that the origin of life on earth was a freak accident.Life,as Hungarian biochemist Albert Szent-Györgyi observed,is nothing but an electron looking for a place to rest!It was a fascinating sensation to delve into the cell biology again, an [...]

    18. Sookie says:

      Nick Lane goes on an exploratory adventure to understand the life - biologically, that is, as it has come to be. There are many familiar conjecture he arrives at that sounds plausible with the information that is available today. He makes no great leaps in theories that borderlines on miraculous thus keeping the conversation very well within the boundaries of science. Lane's hypothesis are derived out of years of observations, cross-discipline research and fundamentals of biology. It is humbling [...]

    19. Steven says:

      An impressive book. Nick Lane has taken years of highly original research and deduction on the origins and evolution of life on Earth, the product of which is distilled into this relatively concise book. The result is challenging but enlightening.Although admirably written for a general audience, Lane's ideas are dumbed down as little as necessary and I must admit (as someone with very little formal education in Biology or Chemistry) that I did end up feeling quite lost at times amongst the tech [...]

    20. Dan Graser says:

      This is hugely rewarding reading and a remarkable thesis for the origin of LUCA - Last Universal Common Ancestor of all cells on Earth. His assertion that alkali vents on the sea-floor, miles from the smoker thermal vents, as the likely candidate for the first prokaryotic endosymbiosis event is a bold claim and an endlessly fascinating story, highly recommended! Lane gives a staggering amount of detail as well as an interesting narrative that incorporates the processing of energy in early lifefo [...]

    21. Mick Kelly says:

      What an exciting, fascinating and absorbing book this is. At last we have a coherent account of how life could evolve and make the difficult move into multi-organ cells and multi-cellular creatures. At last we have a coherent description of what life actually is. Bravo Nick! Best science book I've read this year - make that 'last 5 years'.

    22. Atila Iamarino says:

      Gostei bastante, uma discussão bem atual é bem completa sobre o que leva à formação de células complexas. Mas tendo lido há pouco tempo o Sex, Power, Suicide, do mesmo autor, boa parte do livro fica redundante. Recomendo esse direto e desisti de ler o Oxygen dele, já que é o mais antigo e tb um tanto redundante.

    23. Peter Mcloughlin says:

      Covers the story of life from origins up to multicellular creatures with a focus on biochemistry and cell biology. Not bad. Lots of questions to be answered in this field but we are learning new things all the time.

    24. Vincent Tsao says:

      This vital book filled in a huge gap in my understanding of the origins of life. I, like most folks, learned about the what and how of cells but never about where they came from. The soup-of-life, poof-out-of-air explanation was inferred. Understandably, we likely didn't focus on cellular origins in school because we don't have many definitive answers. There are some speculative elements in this book, but that's an inevitable by-product of trying to piece together 4 billion years of history.The [...]

    25. Dimitrios says:

      Καταπληκτικό, συναρπαστικό βιβλίο, διαβάζεται με κομμένη την ανάσα σαν αστυνομικό μυθιστόρημα. Αν το είχα διαβάσει πριν από 20 χρόνια, πιθανότητα θα ήμουν βιολόγος τώρα. Το θέμα είναι ότι δεν θα μπορούσε να είχε γραφτεί 20 χρόνια πριν! Χρησιμοποιώντας τους νόμους της Φυσικής, [...]

    26. John Gribbin says:

      Intriguing new ideas about the origin of complex life, explaining why we are so similar to mushrooms. Would be five star, but unfortunately the author sometimes plunges into deep technical ponds.

    27. Griffith says:

      I absolutelly enjoyed reading this book.Usually, I feel very interested and curious about biology in general, and this work satisfied me. I’m not an expert in either biology or literature, but I enjoy writing these reviews.In this book Nick Lane shows an original point of view of biology. Instead of just seeing it from the perspective of the genes, the information, he proposes adding another crucial factor to the equation, energy. Seeing life as the continuation of a spark (quite literally) th [...]

    28. Hasanul Banna Siam says:

      This is a book with groundbreaking ideas and hypotheses directed forward with a view to solving some of the key questions of Biology. You will get answers to some cool questions like: Why do Eukaryotes have a nucleus but not prokaryotes? Why do Bacteria always remain bacteria? Who was LUCA? How did Life emerge on earth? How reliable is the phylogenetic tree? etc. If you are a student of Biological Science, this book is a must read for you.This is a pure science book that heavily deals with Evolu [...]

    29. Bharath Ramakrishnan says:

      This book details important concepts around cell evolution addressing the most important question of all - how did complex life evolve? There are detailed discussions around why it is difficult, how it could have happened, what constraints had to be overcome and will life fare similarly in the rest of the universe. These are important questions and make for fascinating reading. The material is obviously top-notch and also authoritative, and while it aims to be a book which everyone can read - it [...]

    30. Rob says:

      It's all about mitochondria

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