Upon recollection of early childhood memories, her intellectual life began when she turned five. “I felt that I had now reached an age of some importance, and the thought was agreeable” (Washburn, 1930). Washburn started school at the age of seven; however she had learned to read and write at a much earlier age. In her first year and a half she displayed her want and desires to be educated and learned the basics of arithmetic, foundations in several languages including French and German, and acquired the ability to retain perfect pitch in musical notes (Washburn, 1930). The Washburn family left New York for two years.
She attended Smith College in Massachusetts and earned her degree in Mathematics with a minor in psychology in 1914. She went on to attend The University of Chicago in 1930 and received her Masters in Education. Finally, at the age of 53 she earned her Ph.D. in math from the Catholic University of America in 1943. The title of her dissertation was "The Determination of Sets of Independent Conditions Characterizing Certain Special Cases of Symmetric Correspondences;" Contributions She made many contributions to her community and the public school system. She served as first vice president of the Archdiocesan Council of Catholic
Degree. She took the only bacteriology course available at the time, elementary bacteriology (Article pg.1). At this time of Lancefield’s graduation, it was expected that women either got married or taught, she taught science and mathematics at an all-girls boarding school. Lancefield had an incredible hunger for knowledge regarding bacteriology. Of the $500 she made a year, she put $200 away to attend graduate school (Pioneer 807).
Roberta Flack Roberta Flack was born February 10, 1940, in the small town of Black Mountain, NC, but she grew up in Arlington, VA. She was the daughter of Loran and Irene Flack, who were both skilled musicians. Her father taught himself to play the piano and her mother had formal piano lessons, which had Roberta around music all the time. She started taking formal piano lessons at the age of nine. At the age of 13 she had won second place in a state-wide piano competition between the black students. By the age of 15 she had already graduated from high school and earned a piano scholarship to Howard University.
A year after her mother started giving her formal piano lessons. After a year of piano lessons she began giving public recitals playing the works of Handel, Beethoven, Chopin, and also played some of her own work. She made her professional debut in Bosten in 1883, playing Chopin’s Rondo in E-flat and Moscheles’s G minor Concerto. Shortly after that she appeared as a soloist with Boston Symphony Orchestra. Beach ended up marrying a surgeon 24 years older that her.
EUPHEMIA LOFTON HAYNES BY: MIRACLE RICHARDSON Martha Euphemia Lofton was born in Washington, D.C. in 1890, the first child and only daughter of Dr. Willian Lofton and Mrs. Lavinia Day Lofton. After graduating from Washington D.C. Miner Normal School with distinction, she went on to earn an undergraduate mathematics major and psychology minor from Smith College in 1914. In 1917 she married Harold Appo Haynes. Haynes pursued graduate studies in mathematics and education at the University of Chicago, earning a masters degree in education in 1930.
So everyone fits into one of those four buckets. Finally, each bucket is divided into two attitude types: introversion and extraversion. Thus, the scale proposed by Jung divided us all into one of eight basic psychological types. An American woman, Katherine Briggs, bought Jung's book and was fascinated by it. She recommended it to her married daughter, Isabel Briggs Myers, who had a degree in political science.
Peter Palchinsky: Ghost of the Executed Engineer The background story of this case is something we need to fully analyze to explain the ethics that will be incorporated in this case. Peter Palchinsky was the oldest of five children, his mother encouraged him to read from a library his family inherited. The library gave him a large interest in science at an early age, in the fall of 1893 he join the Mining Institute in St. Petersburg. Palchinsky was later hired to investigate the working and the living conditions they had in the coal mines, when asked about the conditions his criticism was not taken well. The Socialist Revolutionary Party was a group Palchinsky was highly interested in, though no one knew whether he was actively involved with any movements, or if he was just a sympathizer.
The foundational assumption is that most emotional and behavioral reactions are learned and can therefore, be unlearned. The most interesting of all psychologists throughout history is Erik Erikson. Erik Erikson (1902-1994), was born in Frankfurt, Germany and studied psychology under Anna Freud (Sigmund Freud's daughter) at the Vienna Psychoanalytic Institute. He did not desire the environment that formal schooling produced, so as an alternative to going to college he traveled around Europe, keeping a diary of his experiences. This lasted for a year and he returned to Germany and enrolled in art school.
Because of these conditions, all women in general are poorly represented in the technical fields. However, there are some women who have made many contributions to countries in the areas of science and technology, but some of these contributions go unrecognized. Over time, women have been involved in the fields of biological sciences, mathematics, and engineering. Whether these women have opened the doors for other women, whether these women have given other women the incentive to take the initiative and get involved, whether these women have made inventions that benefit society and have made contributions to science and technology. Science and technology are often