Special Scientific Interest

Some articles on special scientific interest, special, interest:

Clayton To Offham Escarpment
... The Clayton to Offham Escarpment is a 379.3 hectares (937 acres) biological Site of Special Scientific Interest in East Sussex, but extends into West ...
Littledean Hall - Dean Hall Coach House & Cellar SSSI
... Dean Hall Coach House Cellar Site of Special Scientific Interest Example - Greater Horseshoe Bat (Rhinolophus ferrumequinum) Shown within Gloucestershire Area ... (coach house and cellar) is currently home to Greater horseshoe bats which makes it a Site of Special Scientific Interest which is closely monitored by Natural England ...
Caves Of The Mendip Hills - List of Caves
33 Banwell Caves Banwell ST38225881 0.097 21 geological Site of Special Scientific Interest Banwell Ochre Caves Banwell ST40605904 geological Site of Special ... Mine Compton Martin ST543566 0.4 21 geological Site of Special Scientific Interest Cox's Cave Cheddar ST46465390 0.1 18 Open to the general public as a show cave Eastwater ...
River Parrett - Ecology
... The river flows through several areas of ecological interest and supports a variety of rare and endangered species ... are the Aller and Beer Woods and Aller Hill biological Sites of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI) ... Plants of particular interest include Bird's Nest Orchid (Neottia nidus-avis), Greater Butterfly Orchid (Platanthera chlorantha) and the very rare Red Data Book ...

Famous quotes containing the words interest, special and/or scientific:

    Science is feasible when the variables are few and can be enumerated; when their combinations are distinct and clear. We are tending toward the condition of science and aspiring to do it. The artist works out his own formulas; the interest of science lies in the art of making science.
    Paul Valéry (1871–1945)

    Jack: A politician, huh?
    Editor: Oh, county treasurer or something like that.
    Jack: What’s so special about him?
    Editor: They say he’s an honest man.
    Robert Rossen (1908–1966)

    The besetting sin of able men is impatience of contradiction and of criticism. Even those who do their best to resist the temptation, yield to it almost unconsciously and become the tools of toadies and flatterers. “Authorities,” “disciples,” and “schools” are the curse of science and do more to interfere with the work of the scientific spirit than all its enemies.
    Thomas Henry Huxley (1825–95)