Women in Sciences

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The Scientific Revolution of the seventeenth century appeared to be a major turning point for the era of the then women, who despite of possessing the aspiration to work in science encountered barrier after barrier. Among the limited numbers of women who succeeded, practically none were allowed to enter the inner circles of the emerging scientific community (Shahar, 2003) It all started with the advent of women scientists like Rossiter (1982), Keller (1983) and Sayre (1975) that women started to apprehend the need of biological sciences in every day lives.


Other men and women scientists spoke from firsthand experience about the difficulties encountered by women scientists in the past and the present. Participants responded to working papers describing the current state of research on each subject and to an evolving plan for discussion. (Gerhard, 1995) Throughout, the principal objective was to identify questions, ideas, theories, and methods, which might contribute to a new research agenda on the subject of women in science, most likely in biological sciences.
Biological sciences, today requires the contribution of modern women to think about the several critical aspects, which are never highlighted in such a manner, as they are highlighted today. Today's women are well aware of those facts due to which the importance of women in the field of "biology" urges women to contribute. ...
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