Carl Sagan’s astrobiology textbook was published in 1972, and it was the last book published by the Nobel Prize-winning scientist.
The book had a clear scientific agenda, and was well received by the scientific community.
Now, the Smithsonian is looking for an adaptation of the book to be used as a text in its astrophysics museum.
The Smithsonian Astrophysics Institute has been looking for a book to replace Sagan’s book, titled “Astronomica,” which was published by Wiley & Sons in 1988.
The Astrophysical Journal is seeking a new translation, with the hope that it will make it more accessible for the general public.
The first edition of the Astrophilia, a collection of books, was published two years after the first edition.
The text is divided into chapters on the history of science, cosmology, astronomy, biology, and other topics.
The chapters are divided into sections on topics such as how to learn to read a book, the origin of life, the origins of consciousness, and many more.
In the beginning, the Astrobiography of Carl Sagan was a collection that the Smithsonian was interested in publishing.
The original AstroBiography was a book published in 1981, and the new edition is due to be published in January 2019.
It’s currently in the collection of the National Air and Space Museum, and is part of the Smithsonian’s “Science in the Public Interest” program.
The collection was originally housed in the National Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C., and is a significant resource for scientists, historians, and students looking for books that cover scientific topics.
As part of this program, the National Science Foundation and the National Institutes of Health funded the creation of a new Astrophiliac edition.
Smithsonian scientists are working on a translation of the new Astro Biography, and are seeking a publisher to publish the book.
If you are interested in purchasing the new translation of Carl S. Sagan’s Astrophila, please email [email protected] with the subject line “Submission for translation.”
A sample of the “Astrophilia” manuscript is shown below.