Applicability of Mathematical Model and Laboratory Procedures in Real World Sciences
Biology is one of the key sciences which are mainly focused in analyzing and evaluating the natural facts and elements presented by the Mother Nature in the universe. This is through study of living things and how they interact with non-living things in the universe to create a positive balanced ecosystem. Unlike other areas of study, real world presents very complex integral relations from different entities in the universe. As an elaboration, other fields of sciences such as mathematics can be presented or evaluated by means of models and frameworks which despite time and external factors, they remain the same (Ballin & Mitchell, 2006).
A mathematician can follow a certain formula or model in order to arrive at certain figure. Even though some changes and modification may be required as a way of arriving to a given figure, the principle or the underlying format is usually similar. For the last few centuries, tremendous advancements have been witnessed in the sciences related to mathematics due to application of standardized set principles. The same case applies to the some laboratory manipulations which allow application of a certain standardized procedure to arrive to a specific result (Diane & Louis, 2007).
Such principles and standard do not automatically apply in the sciences such as biology which are concerned with real world natural interaction. For instance, touching on the issue of genetic composition in human being, it is subject to mutation and other changes. These changes are random and unexpected hence formulation of single model, standard or laboratory protocol can bare or sparingly bare any fruits. Consequently, adoption of a specific framework or model in real world science can never capture the complexity and variability of the real world (Hasan, 2005).
Ballin. C., & Mitchell, L. (2006). Biology: Concepts and Connections. New York: Pearson Education.
Diane E. Pataki., & Louis, P. (2007). Terrestrial ecosystems in a changing world, New York, NY: Springer Publisher.
Hasan, H. (2005). Mendel and the Laws of Genetics, New York: Rosen Publishing Group.