The good thing about science is that it is true whether or not you believe it or not.
Ice has no agenda, it just melts.
So bad, even introverts are here.
I can’t believe I’m marching for facts.
Science not silence.
Science. It’s what’s for dinner.
Society should worry when geeks have to demonstrate.
Save the Earth. There is no Planet B.
Hypothoses not hyperbole.
Science has no borders. Neither does climate change.
The Monday morning after Earth Day 2017, which this year coincided with March for Science, some people may be going to work thinking about how their careers are impacted by science. If, for instance, your career involved producing end mil bits or any other kind of specific manufacturing it is difficult to deny that the science of measurements and math equations are essential to completing your every day tasks.
All tools, in fact, are the result of scientific studies about torque and angular momentum that were determined by exact mathematical figures. In a time when some wonder if the new Trump Administration is taking the time needed to consult scientists and other researchers before making new policies. And while many people may think that scientific theory is more a matter of opinion than fact, the reality is that scientific and mathematical research and formulas are the basis of many of the jobs that Americans go to on this Monday morning.
If, for instance, you are a production line worker plugging in the specifications for drill bits, end mil bits, or any kind of carbide insert clamping system, you are relying on industry accepted scientific research. An industrial supplier who focuses on manufacturing precision cutting tools and the newest technology for the metalworking industry depends on specific and accurate scientific and mathematical equations. In fact, to offer reliable, cost efficient, and consistent manufacturing results they need to market themselves to both small and medium sized businesses in need of specific services.
The leading manufacturing companies that successfully offer their services to small and medium size businesses understand that the majority of all manufacturing purchases are influenced by at least three people. In fact, 64% of these decisions involve three people. In many cases, one of the people helping influence these decisions is likely a person with a strong math and science background.