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91: Hiroshima, The World Is No Lon
... long as the realized existence of an atom had been there. When this great and unimaginable feat was overcome, the world shuddered and wept at its magnificence and it power. On August 2,1939 Albert Einstein wrote a letter to the President of the United States of America warning him of the advancements that him and his fellow scientists were coming upon. In his letter he described the possibilities of what ... of the many scientists selected to work on Loa Alamos, New Mexico on the American project to construct the first atomic bomb. Leo Szilard, born February 11, 1898 in Budapest. He encouraged and aided Albert Einstein to write the letter to FDR about the potential military use of atomic energy. Szilard also contributed to the creation of the first controlled nuclear reaction in 1939. Frιdιric Joliot-Curie, born in Paris France ...
92: Atomic Bomb
... Szilard knew that this knowledge was now in the wrong hands of the enemy Germans. On a July day in 1939 Szilard and his associate, Edward Teller, drove to the Long Island home of Albert Einstein to alert him of their findings. Einstein used his political influence by immediately writing a letter to President Roosevelt explaining the consequences of the Germans creating an atomic bomb. His letter read, "I believe, therefore, that is my duty to bring to ...
93: The Atomic Bomb
... year was 1945. The war in the Pacific had reached it's climax with the attack on Pearl Harbor, or so the world thought! In 1943 a new era was just being discovered when Albert Einstein had uncovered a new way of destroying things. One so powerful it could wipe out entire cities in seconds. When Albert told the president of the U.S.A. he had no idea of what ... completed in 1945 after the U.S.A. spent over 6.7 Billion Dollars on the test bomb named the "Trinity". I t was dropped on Alagormado in Texas on July 16th 1945. When Albert Einstein heard about the "Trinity" he called the president directly and asked for a halt on all atomic bomb projects for he did not want to hurt anyone with his discovery. But when spies reported the ...
94: The Laser
... then amplifies light waves and concentrates them into an intense penetrating beam. The principles of the laser (and it's cousin the maser) were established long before these devices were successfully developed. In 1916 Albert Einstein proposed stimulated emission, and other fundamental ideas were discussed by V.A. Fabrikant in 1940. These ideas, followed by decades of intensive development of microwave technology set the stage for the first maser (a laser ...
95: Cloning
... embryos sitting in liquid nitrogen storage around the country. "Suppose somebody wanted to advertise cloned embryos by showing pictures of already born children like a product," says Prof. Ruth Macklin, of New York's Albert Einstein College of medicine, who specializes in human reproduction. Splitting an embryo mat seem a great technological leap, but in a world where embryos are already created in test tubes, it's a baby step. The ...
96: Black Holes
... a horizon, through which light can enter but not escape; it therefore appears totally black. Properties The black-hole concept was developed by the German astronomer Karl Schwarzschild in 1916 on the basis of Albert Einstein's theory of general relativity. The radius of the horizon of a Schwarzschild black hole depends only on the mass of the body, being 2. 95 km (1. 83 mi) times the mass of the ...
97: The Orgins of Atomic Theory
... it was not until years later that Thales' scientific genius was recognized by the scholars of Greece. Thales re-invented science, changing it into what we see today. Without Thales there would have been no Einstein or Bohr, there would have been no Apollo and no penicillin. But Thales' influence was not confined to the more technical sciences, such as chemistry. He was the first scholar to explore the idea of ...
98: Nuclear Fusion
... their shuttles with this sort of a reaction, he nearly wet his pants. Now as usual, I received no credit for MY discovery, but that is ok..I have grown used to it. I taught Einstein, Newton, and Ron Popeel (inventor of things like the pasto-matic, hair-in-a-can, and the pocket fisherman) everything they know. Besides, the two shmucks didn’t even follow my instructions for the experiment ...
99: Cloning
... t all of this sound good to have? Or are we just overlooking the bad possibilities. Lets just say some freak wants to make an army of one hundreds Adolf Hitlers. Or try to clone Einstein. Also people could go out and buy a son that will grow up to be Micheal Jordan or Mike Tyson. But in a way this is good for people who are unable to have children ...
100: Victor Frankenstein and His Use of Science
... avant-garde way of creating a human. But are not all scientists celebrated for their discoveries? Alexander Graham Bell, inventor of the telephone has a telephone company named after him, people have posters of Albert Einstein hanging on their walls, the story of Benjamin Franklin flying a kite in a rain storm with a key attached to the string and discovering electricity is told to young children in science classes. If ...

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