FREE Resources

Here you’ll find all sorts of FREE educational stuff for any age. Enjoy!

Do you have ideas where to find more? Leave a comment here, write me an email at or drop me a line on Twitter (@Neuronicus) or Facebook (Scientia Portal or Neuronicus).


  1. FREE online courses at EdX
  2. FREE Critical Reasoning for Beginners course at the University of Oxford. I highly recommend it; six podcasts well worth your time.


  1. The Feynman Lectures
  2. Hawking, S. (1966). Properties of expanding universes (doctoral thesis). FULLTEXT PDF original grayscale | FULLTEXT PDF color
  3. NASA Eyes Eclipse 2017 Web Application


  1. Good repository for teaching physics and various other stuff, some really, REALLY cool:


  1. Game: You can download it or play on online. Read additional info here: It’s a good simulation game made by MIT affiliates about climate change, providing information about how this happens. Get climate change skeptics to play it. Good for playing as college or high-school assignments.


  1. Best EASY Calculus Book ever, seriously: Thompson, Silvanus P. (1914, 2nd Ed.). Calculus Made Easy: Being a very simplest introduction to those beautiful methods of reckoning which are generally called by the terrifying names of the Differential Calculus and the Integral Calculus. The Macmillan & Co., New York. (292 pages). FULLTEXT PDF         


  1. James G, Witten D, Hastie T., & Tibshirani R. (EDs) (2017, 8th Ed). An Introduction to Statistical Learning (with applications in R). 440 pages. Springer. ISBN 978-1-4614-7138-7 (eBook), DOI: 10.1007/978-1-4614-7138-7.  FULLTEXT PDF
  2. Hastie T, Tibshirani R, & Friedman  J. (2017, 12th Ed.) The Elements of Statistical Learning (Data Mining, Inference, and Prediction). 764 pages. Springer. FULLTEXT PDF


PubMed  = the U.S. National Institutes of Health’s National Library of Medicine (NIH/NLM), comprising of “more than 29 million citations for biomedical literature from MEDLINE, life science journals, and online books. Citations may include links to full-text content from PubMed Central and publisher web sites” .

PMC = “PubMed Central® (PMC) is a free fulltext archive of biomedical and life sciences journal literature at the U.S. National Institutes of Health’s National Library of Medicine (NIH/NLM)” with a whooping fulltext library of over 5 million papers and growing rapidly. Love PubMed!


How to write an NSF grant

Skype job interview Tips

Euphemisms used by researchers to report almost significant results. Been there, done that. I used ‘marginally significant’ 😀

Nota bene: I have the full text, usually in .pdf format, of every single paper that I feature on this website. If you cannot access it from the links I publish, write me at, tell me what you need it for, and I’ll send it to you.


science website

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