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ANYONE LIKE ME, BORN during the Second World War in Australia, has lived through a time of massive change. Compared with our parents and grandparents we enjoy longer, healthier and more pain-free lives. Food is readily available, with ‘fresh’ produce being easily imported from distant countries rather than being seasonally dependent. We communicate online with friends and colleagues thousands of kilometres from us, seeing their faces in real time on the screen as we do. San Antonio Map Flying across the oceans for work or vacations is now routine and unremarkable. All this, though, has only happened within the last fifty years.

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These transformations are a direct consequence of scientific discoveries and technological advances that have revolutionised the ways we connect and communicate. Free San Antonio Map Scientists who have always lived with the consciousness of probing universal truths were, for obvious reasons, early adopters of both international air travel and web-based communication. I’ve been a frequent flyer throughout most of the jet age.

My wife Penny and I (the ‘we’ in this book) have lived in Edinburgh (1967-71), Canberra (1972-75 and 1982-88), Philadelphia (1975-81), Memphis (1988-2017) and Melbourne (1998-present). The overlap in dates reflects that, after I was awarded the Nobel Prize in 1996 and Australian of the Year in 1997, we commuted between the United States and Australia. Until mid 2002, I spent 75 per cent of my year working at St Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis. That profile then reversed when I took up an appointment at the University of Melbourne Medical School and we made our primary home in the adjacent area of South Parkville.

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