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KRONOS Vol X, No. 2
Michael E. Brandt (M.S., Univ. of Houston); Mr. Brandt is working toward his Ph.D. in biomedical engineering. His research involves computer-aided analysis of event related brain potentials carried out in the psychophysiology laboratory at the Univ. of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston.
Dwardu Cardona; Mr. Cardona, a Senior Editor of KRONOS, has also published in Topper, The Ubyssey, Pensee, The Sourcebook Project, Frontiers of Science and UFO Report. He presently makes his home in Vancouver and is preparing several long-range major works on cosmic catastrophism and related subjects. He has also contributed to the SIS Workshop and CSIS Newsletter.
Eric W. Crew (B.Sc., Univ. of Birmingham, U.K.; Fellow of the Institution of Electrical Engineers and of the Royal Astronomical Sodety); Mr. Crew has published papers in Nature, Observatory, Q. Jl. R. astr. Soc., KRONOS and the SIS Review. His main interests include electricity in astronomy and computer applications to Solar System dynamics and tidal forces. His studies are supported by pension from the oil industry, royalties on patents, and occasional engineering consultancy work.
Lewis M. Greenberg (M A., A B D., Univ. of Pa.); Professor of Art History at the Moore College of Art, Philadelphia. Prof. Greenberg is the co-author of An Introduction to Ancient Art and Architecture and has been an Associate Editor of the journal Pensee to which he contributed several articles. He has also published in Chiron, Science, Biblical Archaeology Review, Astronomy, and SIS Review.
David Griffard (Ph.D., Univ. of Pittsburgh); Associate Professor of Psychology at Community College of Allegheny County Pittsburgh. Dr. Griffard has contributed to Science, the Journal of Comparative and Physiological Psychology, and Inquiry. His work has also been reviewed in the Annual Review of Psychology. Prof. Griffard is presently the Director of the Institute for Collective Behavior and Memory.
James M. McCanney (M.S., Physics, Tulane University); Mr. McCanney taught university physics, mathematics, and computer science for six years, including two years as a lecturer at Cornell University (Ithaca, N.Y.) where the present paper was written. He is presently a Network Engineer in the computer/network modelling and design group of NCR Comten. He is also author of publications in the Harvard space science journal The Moon and the Planets and Astrophysics and Space Science.
Lynn E. Rose (Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania); Dr. Rose is Professor of Philosophy at the State University of New York at Buffalo. In addition to his graduate work in ancient philosophy, his baccalaureate major was in ancient history and classical languages. He is the author of a book on Aristotle's Syllogistic and of a variety of articles in philosophical journals. His interests include the history and the philosophy of science, especially astronomy. Much of his Velikovsky-related work has appeared in Pensee and KRONOS. Dr. Rose is a member of the editorial board of Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, and is on the board of directors of Cosmos and Chronos.
Jan N. Sammer (B.A., Sir George Williams Univ., Montreal); Mr. Sammer was Dr. Velikovsky's research assistant from 1976 to 1978 and is presently helping Mrs. Velikovsky and Prof. Lynn Rose to prepare, for print, Velikovsky's unpublished work. His particular expertise lies in the fields of ancient history and mythology. Mr. Sammer is also an Assistant Editor for Frontiers of Science and Senior Editor of Reciprocity.
Raymond C. Vaughan (B.S., SUNY-Empire State College); Mr. Vaughan is presently working in the Research and Development Dept. of Graphic Controls Corp., Buffalo. He has contributed to the journal Pensee and the book Velikovsky Reconsidered
Roger W. Wescott (Ph.D., Princeton Univ.); Rhodes Scholar and Professor of Anthropology and Linguistics, Drew Univ., Madison, N.J. Dr. Wescott is a Past President of the Linguistic Association of Canada and the United States. He has authored and coauthored numerous books and contributed a host of articles to more than a dozen scholarly joumals. Dr. Wescott was Presidential Professor of Humanities and Social Sciences, Colorado School of Mines, 1980-81. 1