THE importance of research to post‐war industry is very much a topic of the moment, and all the interested parties—from the educationalist to the industrialist—are marshalling their ideas and expressing their views in innumerable speeches and articles. The subject has many facets, ranging from the perennially controversial topic of the proper age at which specialization in education should start to wide questions of organization and the relative responsibilities of Government, research associations and individual firms. Few people in Great Britain can be better qualified by training and experience to make their voices heard than DR. A. P. FLEMING. When, therefore, we learnt that he was delivering an address on the education of research workers and their place in industry as one of a series of talks on science and industry before the Manchester Chamber of Commerce, we hastened to obtain a copy. In the belief that it should receive a wider circulation than that covered by the dispersal of the Chamber's Journal we print it in full in this issue.
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