Salk suggests how ways of thinking that make use of the extensive biological knowledge at the molecular, cellular, and organismic levels we have acquired during recent decades can be extended and applied to some of the vital social, psychological and ethical problems we face.
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Biology and Human Life
The Biological Way of Thought
Analogies Between Immunologic and Psychologic Phenomena
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able activity analogy animals antibody antigen appears appropriate awareness basic become beginning behavior biological body capacity cause cell challenge chance choice circumstances complex concerned condition consciousness constructive course created cultural deal dependent desire destructive determined difficult direction disease drugs early effect elements emergence energy environment environmental enzyme essential evolution evolutionary evolved example excess existence experience expressed external factors forces function further future genetic greater human ideas immunologic important increasing individual influence interest kind knowledge known learned living things man's manifest mankind means mechanism mind molecules nature necessary occur opportunity organism patterns Perspectives physical possesses possible potential present problems produce protective question reaction reason reduce relation relationship respect responsibility result revealed seems sense serve social society species structure substance suggests thought tion understand unfolding universe whole