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51: Albert Einstein
It would not be difficult to come to an agreement as to what we understand by science. Science is the century-old endeavor to bring together by means of systematic thought the perceptible phenomena of this world into ...
52: Arsenic And Old Lace
... September in the present time. Act 2: Later that same night. Act 3: Later that night to early the next morning. 5. The main characters include: Mortimer Brewster, Aunt Abby, Aunt Martha, Elaine, Teddy, Dr. Einstein, Jonathan Brewster, and Officer O'Hara. 6. Personally I liked Teddy the best because he was such a bizarre character. He added a lot of life and personality to this play with his reenactment of ... different events in Theodore Rosevelts life. His role added an element of unpredictability to the play I thought. 7. If I were cast in this play I would like to play the role of Dr. Einstein because I think it would be a challenging role, however you would be able to have fun with it since they give you the chance to work with a German accent and such. Dr. Einstein just seemed to be a very unique character to try and portray. 8. Mortimer: He didn't even have the sense enough to be scared - to be on guard. For instance, ther muderer invites ...
53: Atomic Bomb 7
... tremendous roar as the shock wave echoed in the valley (Bolt 1). This was the first atomic test recorded in the history of the world. The man who invented the atomic bomb was physicist Albert Einstein. Two months after Einstein's incredible invention, the United States dropped two atomic bombs on Japan. One bomb was nicknamed Little Boy, which killed 70,000 people, including soldiers of the second Japanese Army in a town called Hiroshima ... should fully understand the effects of the use of atomic bombs on mankind and the deadly repercussions such bombs will have on the future survival of our planet. A man by the name of Albert Einstein first invented the Atomic Bomb during the late thirties and early forties. This was a time where the United States was involved in one of the worst wars ever recorded, World War Two. Hitler ...
54: Leo Szilard and the Atomic Bomb
... at Hiroshima. Dr. Leo Szilard gave birth in his mind to the atomic bomb while sitting at a red light in September 1933, at the South Hampton Row intersection in London. His professor Dr. Albert Einstein had admired Szilard as a genius "rich in ideas". As the red light changed it occurred to Szilard that "he needed to find one element that could be split by neutrons, sustain a chain reaction ... a result of this article. Szilard and scientist Wigner figured the Germans knew much more than they were saying and believed the United States government wasn't even in the race. They went to Albert Einstein to see if they could get the U.S. government interested. Einstein was reluctant so Szilard went to another old friend a politician Gustaw Stulper who then introduced them to Dr. Alexander Sachs and economist who knew his way around Washington. Einstein helped them by writing ...
55: The Search for Black Holes: Both As A Concept And An Understanding
... This is known as singularity. Here too, the pull of gravity is infinitely strong, and space and time can no longer be thought of in conventional ways. At singularity, the laws defined by Newton and Einstein no longer hold true, and a "myterious" world of quantum gravity exists. In the Schwarzschild black hole, the event horizon, or skin of the black hole, is the boundary beyond which nothing could escape the ... the center where it is concentrated within the core adding to the mass. Such spinning black holes are known as Kerr Black Holes. Roy P. Kerr, an Australian mathematician happened upon the solution to the Einstein equations for black holes with angular momentums. This black hole is very similar to the previous one. There are, however, some differences which make it more viable for real, existing ones. The singularity in the ... really take an in depth look at black holes and the collapsing of stars, were a professor, Robert Oppenheimer and his student Hartland Snyder, in the early nineteen hundreds. They concluded on the basis of Einstein's theory of relativity that if the speed of light was the utmost speed over any massive object, then nothing could escape a black hole once in it's clutches. It should be noted, ...
56: The Not So Great Gatsby
... person judging them. My personal beliefs as far as greatness are concerned are not very complicated. When I think of someone who is or was great, I think of Jackie Robinson, Louis Armstrong, and Albert Einstein. These are all people who affected the way we live and have changed our society as a whole for the better. My parents are great; my teachers are great, and my coaches are great. All ... of just his dad, Nick, and Owl eyes. He is just not great in my sense of the word.He touched the lives of a lot of people but not in the way people like Einstein or Robinson changed them. Where Einstein wrote the book on modern physics and Jackie Robinson changed the way baseball is played forever, Gatsby only does little things like throwing parties ,which is a nice thing to do, but it doesn ...
57: Creativity
... arts. Without creativity, humanity would still thrive in caves. There is no argument against creativity being an important aspect of our society, there is, however, a question whether creativity is spawned by mental disorder. Albert Einstein came up with ideas that seemed impossible or eccentric. Froyd's psychology theorems were laughed at, but now widely used and accepted. Both men were highly successful with their work. Einstein was considered a slow person and mentally incapable by his teachers. Froyd was an excellent student and was considered above average in all his school work. Both men were labeled as geniuses, and both men ... millennium long mind set that prompted psychologist Howard Gardner to examine, or build, a profile of a genius. In his book, Creating Minds, Gardner relates five similarities that he found while examining Sigmund Froyd, Albert Einstein, Pablo Picasso, Igor Stravinsky, T.S. Elliot, Martha Graham and Mahatma Gandhi. According to Gardner, a creative mind grows up in social seclusion. The upbringing of such an individual is usually middle class, where ...
58: Lasers 3
The idea for the laser started as long ago as 1905 when Albert Einstein suggested the simulated emission of light. Light sources ie. candles, florescent substances, torches, and light bulbs give of packets of energy, called photons, when their atoms are excited by energy. Einstein suggested that these atoms could be artificially stimulated to emit photons, where the light produced would be highly concentrated, bright and powerful and could be used for many tasks. Even though Einstein new the principals for building a laser, it was not attempted until later because it would be to expensive and difficult at that time since the advanced machinery that was needed did not exist ...
59: The Superstring Theory
... and rubs his temples. He replies, "Big or small?" The student baffled by this, prompts again, "Um, physics?" The teacher noticing the ignorance in the room explains, "Physics is split into two major fields: Relativity (Einstein) and Quantum. Thus, they explain big forces in nature and small forces in nature, respectively. They are not cross- applicable." The student, still baffled, persisted, "But if physics explains nature, how is it that nature ... at the center of quantum physics). Yet as alien symmetry might seem, it is a widely accepted axiom unlike the concept of 9 dimension space (add time for 10 dimension space-time). (9: 121) When Einstein presented the statement that matter exists in four dimensions, laymen everywhere could not readily understand this. Laymen still perhaps are ignorant of this possibility. Now, it has been presented that matter exists in perhaps ten ... fresh-new-brash conjuncture, the ever the forgotten crackpot of physics, is the driving force to knowledge. "All men desire to know. [To explain]" It is the dreamer in the scientist that emancipates his genius. Einstein forgot this late in his life when he too pursued a grand unification theory. He lost his foresight and grasped too hard to the aesthetic explanations of man to his world (the math). Nature ...
60: Black Holes
... s surface is known as the event horizon. Behind this horizon, the inward pull of gravity is overwhelming and no information about the black hole's interior can escape to the outer universe. Applying the Einstein Field Equations to collapsing stars, Kurt Schwarzschild discovered the critical radius for a given mass at which matter would collapse into an infinitely dense state known as a singularity. At the center of the black ... to speak of space and time, much less space-time. Jumbled up at the singularity, space and time as we know them cease to exist. At the singularity, the laws of physics break down, including Einstein's Theory of General Relativity. This is known as Quantum Gravity. In this realm, space and time are broken apart and cause and effect cannot be unraveled. Even today, there is no satisfactory theory for ... energy, eventually becoming stationary and ceasing to radiate in this manner. In other words, they decay and become stationary black holes, namely holes that are perfectly spherical or whose rotation is perfectly uniform. According to Einstein's Theory of General Relativity, such objects cannot emit gravitational waves. Black hole electrodynamics is the theory of electrodynamics outside a black hole. This can be very trivial if you consider just a black ...

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