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- See also changes related to University of Cambridge, or pages that link to University of Cambridge or to this page or whose text .
- United Kingdom : Constitutional monarchy which includes England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.
- University : A type of institution that provides higher or tertiary education.
- Peterhouse : Constituent college of the University of Cambridge, England, and the oldest college of the University, having been founded in 1284.
- Lucasian chair : professorship in mathematics at the University of Cambridge (UK).
- Library : Collection of books and periodicals.
- Charles Darwin : (1809 – 1882) English natural scientist, most famous for proposing the theory of natural selection.
- Continental philosophy : Collective term for the many distinct philospohical traditions, methods, and styles that predominated on the European continent (particularly France and Germany) from the time of Immanuel Kant.
- Cranial capacity : Measure of the volume of the interior of the cranium (also called the braincase or brainpan) of those vertebrates who have both a cranium and a brain.
- Douglas Adams : (1952–2001) English author, comic radio dramatist, and musician, best known as the author of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.
- Edinburgh University : Founded in 1582, one of the leading academic institutions in the UK.
- Encyclopaedia Britannica Eleventh Edition : a famous edition, now in the public domain, considered one of the most scholarly general encyclopedias ever compiled
- Erik Christopher Zeeman : (born 1925) Mathematician, known for work in geometric topology and singularity theory and for his promotion of catastrophe theory.
- Francis Bacon : (1561-1626) English Renaissance essayist and philosopher who argued that science should proceed empirically, by induction.
- Ghrelin : A hormone produced by P/D1 cells lining the fundus of the human stomach that stimulate appetite.
- History of geography : Chronology of the development and history of geography.
- John Stott : (1921 - ) A British Christian leader and Anglican clergyman who is noted as a leader of the worldwide evangelical movement.
- Karl Popper : (1902–1994) One of the most influential philosophers of science of the 20th century.
- Logical positivism : A school of philosophy that combines positivism—which states that the only authentic knowledge is scientific knowledge—with some kind of logical analysis, which is similar, but not the same as logicism.
- Lord Rayleigh : (1842 – 1919) physicist who made fundamental discoveries in the fields of acoustics and optics; 1904 Nobel Prize for isolation of argon.
- Master of Philosophy (M.Phil.) : Add brief definition or description
- Mathematics : The study of quantities, structures, their relations, and changes thereof.
- Monty Python : British surrealist comedy troupe.
- Peter A. Sturrock : (b. 1924) British scientist whose career has been devoted to astrophysics, plasma physics, and solar physics, most notably ufology, scientific inference and in the history of science and philosophy of science.
- Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh : Add brief definition or description
- University of Manchester : Add brief definition or description