Revista espacio tiempo y forma

espacio tiempo y forma historia medieval

CARHUS Plus+ 2018 LATINDEX. Catálogo v2.0 (2018 – ) Sello de calidad FECYT Directory of Open Access Journals ERIHPlus LATINDEX. Catálogo v1.0 (2002 – 2017) REDIB. Red Iberoamericana de Innovación y conocimiento científico

Artículos por año2021: 32 docs.2020: 32 docs.2019: 22 docs.2018: 24 docs.2017: 26 docs.2016: 31 docs.2015: 20 docs.2014: 29 docs.2013: 25 docs.2011: 38 docs.2010: 1 docs.2008: 21 docs.2006: 20 docs.2004: 17 docs.2003: 14 docs.2002: 19 docs.2001: 15 docs.2000: 23 docs.1999: 21 docs.1998: 21 docs.1997: 18 docs.1996: 18 docs.1995: 18 docs.1994: 24 docs.1993: 27 docs.1992: 21 docs.1991: 21 docs.1990: 18 docs.1989: 23 docs.1988: 18 docs.Fuentes: actualizado: 11-11-20218 días atrás.Próxima actualización en 22 días.

edad media revista de historia

ETF. Serie III. Historia Medieval sólo admite trabajos originales que no hayan sido publicados, ni vayan a serlo, en otra publicación, independientemente de la lengua en la que ésta se edite, tanto de manera parcial como total. Deberán ir firmados por el/los autor/autores, haciendo constar el Centro o Institución a la que pertenece, dirección postal y electrónica.

El conjunto de revistas se ha clasificado según su SJR y se ha dividido en cuatro grupos iguales, cuatro cuartiles. El Q1 (verde) comprende el cuarto de las revistas con los valores más altos, el Q2 (amarillo) los segundos valores más altos, el Q3 (naranja) los terceros valores más altos y el Q4 (rojo) los valores más bajos.

El SJR es un indicador de prestigio independiente del tamaño que clasifica las revistas según su «prestigio medio por artículo». Se basa en la idea de que «no todas las citas son iguales». El SJR es una medida de la influencia científica de las revistas que tiene en cuenta tanto el número de citas que recibe una revista como la importancia o el prestigio de las revistas de las que proceden dichas citas

digital humanities journal

The «magazine» can be considered as an antecedent of the «magazine» the appearance of periodicals in the form of almanacs, which were not only informative but also incorporated in their pages a variety of material considered to be of interest to readers.

As the consumption of magazines became more specialized and diversified, their publication was consolidated as a more profitable activity than that of newspapers, although both come from a similar origin.[4] Magazines are usually printed on paper.

Magazines are usually printed on enameled papers so that the images look of quality. The grammage of the inner sheets should be on a lower paper than the cover around 115 and 150 grams, for the cover 300 is the standard grammage. In addition, this is laminated in glossy to give greater durability and consistency to the material.

There are also two ways to glue the sheets to the cover. For a few pages of no more than 80 pages, they can be sewn to the spine with hooks, since they can resist up to this amount. For larger quantities, the sheets can be glued to the spine with hotmelt.[5][6] For more pages, the sheets can be glued to the spine with hotmelt.

yearbook of medieval studies

However, and in view of this explanation, a doubt arises: why does space-time have to be curved? For Martín, the answer is that «the cause of the curvature of space-time is the energy it contains. We can make an analogy by thinking of space-time as a trampoline. This bed curves when we put a ball on it. Thus we can understand that the motion of a planet around a star like the Sun is the motion of the planet falling through the curvature of the trampoline, without the need to talk about a force at a distance exerted by the star».

But it must also be remembered that «all energy bends space-time and the way it bends space-time depends on the nature of the energy and the characteristics of its distribution. Moreover, the relationship between the shape of space-time (and hence gravity) and energy goes in both directions; in fact, the American theoretical physicist John A. Wheeler summed it up very graphically by stating that space-time tells matter how to move while matter tells space-time how to curve.»