Charles Babbage Knowledge Quotes

View some of the most famous Knowledge quotes by Charles Babbage; Click on the quote page to view more details about the quote.

Charles Babbage quotes on other topics

Charles Babbage has written about various topics extensively and has many famous quotes about;

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Knowledge quotes by other authors

We have hundreds of other famous Knowledge quotes by various authors. A list of those authors is as follows;

A.N.Wilson Abbott L. Lowell Abdallah II Abdullah Ibrahim Abigail Adams Abraham Cowley View all

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What did Charles Babbage say about Knowledge?

Charles Babbage has written many quotes about Knowledge. E.g.,

  • To those who have chosen the profession of medicine, a knowledge of chemistry, and of some branches of natural history, and, indeed, of several other departments of science, affords useful assistance.
  • At each increase of knowledge, as well as on the contrivance of every new tool, human labour becomes abridged.
  • It will be readily admitted, that a degree conferred by an university, ought to be a pledge to the public that he who holds it possesses a certain quantity of knowledge.

What are the top most famous Knowledge quotes by Charles Babbage?

Here are the top most famous quotes about Knowledge by Charles Babbage.

  • To those who have chosen the profession of medicine, a knowledge of chemistry, and of some branches of natural history, and, indeed, of several other departments of science, affords useful assistance.
  • At each increase of knowledge, as well as on the contrivance of every new tool, human labour becomes abridged.
  • It will be readily admitted, that a degree conferred by an university, ought to be a pledge to the public that he who holds it possesses a certain quantity of knowledge.
  • Surely, if knowledge is valuable, it can never be good policy in a country far wealthier than Tuscany, to allow a genius like Mr. Dalton's, to be employed in the drudgery of elementary instruction.
  • That the state of knowledge in any country will exert a directive influence on the general system of instruction adopted in it, is a principle too obvious to require investigation.
  • There is, however, another purpose to which academies contribute. When they consist of a limited number of persons, eminent for their knowledge, it becomes an object of ambition to be admitted on their list.
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