67 relations: Alvin V. Tollestrup, Andrew Gemant Award, Atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Boyce McDaniel, Calutron, Chien-Shiung Wu, Cornell Central Campus, Cornell Laboratory for Accelerator-based Sciences and Education, Cornell University, Delbrück scattering, Doctor Atomic, Edwin McMillan, Enrico Fermi Award, Eric Burhop, Ernest Courant, Ernest Titterton, Fat Man and Little Boy, Fermilab, Helen T. Edwards, Herwig Schopper, Index of physics articles (R), Index of World War II articles (R), Jack Holden (actor), James C. Keck, James Rainwater, January 16, John Adams (composer), Joseph Rotblat, Julius Ashkin, List of Cornell Manhattan Project people, List of Cornell University faculty, List of historical opera characters, List of National Medal of Science laureates, List of people from Ithaca, New York, List of people from Wyoming, List of people with surname Wilson, List of physicists, List of University of California, Berkeley alumni, List of University of California, Berkeley alumni in science and technology, M. Stanley Livingston, March 1914, March 4, Mark S. Smith, Matthew Sands, National Book Award for Nonfiction, Oppenheimer (miniseries), Philip Morrison, Priscilla Duffield, Project Y, Proton therapy, ..., Richard Feynman, Richtmyer Memorial Award, Robert Bacher, Robert Wilson, Robert Woodrow Wilson, Sam Treiman, Stanford R. Ovshinsky, Tevatron, The Day After Trinity, Timeline of atomic and subatomic physics, Timeline of United States discoveries, Todd Field, Todd Seminary for Boys, Trinity (nuclear test), William W. Havens Jr., 1914, 900 Stewart Avenue (Ithaca, New York). Expand index (17 more) » « Shrink index
Alvin V. Tollestrup is a high-energy particle physicist best known for his key roles in the development of the superconducting magnets for Fermilab's Tevatron and the formation of CDF.
The Andrew Gemant Award is a prize awarded by the American Institute of Physics to a person who has made substantial cultural, artistic, or humanistic contributions to physics.
During the final stage of World War II, the United States detonated two nuclear weapons over the Japanese cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki on August 6 and 9, 1945, respectively.
Boyce Dawkins McDaniel (June 11, 1917 - May 8, 2002) was an American nuclear physicist who worked on the Manhattan Project and later directed the Cornell University Laboratory of Nuclear Studies (LNS).
A calutron is a mass spectrometer originally designed and used for separating the isotopes of uranium.
Chien-Shiung Wu (May 31, 1912 – February 16, 1997) was a Chinese-American experimental physicist who made significant contributions in the field of nuclear physics.
Central Campus is the primary academic and administrative section of Cornell University's Ithaca, New York campus.
The Cornell Laboratory for Accelerator-based Sciences and Education (CLASSE) is a particle accelerator facility located in Wilson Laboratory on the Cornell University campus in Ithaca, NY.
Cornell University is a private and statutory Ivy League research university located in Ithaca, New York.
Delbrück scattering, the deflection of high-energy photons in the Coulomb field of nuclei as a consequence of vacuum polarization was observed in 1975.
Doctor Atomic is an opera by the contemporary American composer John Adams, with libretto by Peter Sellars.
Edwin Mattison McMillan (September 18, 1907 – September 7, 1991) was an American physicist and Nobel laureate credited with being the first-ever to produce a transuranium element, neptunium.
The Enrico Fermi Award is an award honoring scientists of international stature for their lifetime achievement in the development, use, or production of energy.
Eric Henry Stoneley Burhop, (31 January 191122 January 1980) was an Australian physicist and humanitarian.
Ernest Courant (born March 26, 1920) is an American accelerator physicist and a fundamental contributor to modern large-scale particle accelerator concepts.
Sir Ernest William Titterton (4 March 1916 – 8 February 1990) was a British nuclear physicist.
Fat Man and Little Boy (a.k.a. Shadow Makers in the UK) is a 1989 film that reenacts the Manhattan Project, the secret Allied endeavor to develop the first nuclear weapons during World War II.
Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (Fermilab), located just outside Batavia, Illinois, near Chicago, is a United States Department of Energy national laboratory specializing in high-energy particle physics.
Helen Thom Edwards (May 27, 1936 – June 21, 2016) was an American physicist.
Herwig Franz Schopper, (born on 28 February 1924) is an experimental physicist and was the Director General of CERN from 1981 to 1988.
The index of physics articles is split into multiple pages due to its size.
Jack Holden is an English actor, from Tonbridge in Kent, who graduated from the Bristol Old Vic theatre school in 2011.
James Collyer Keck (June 11, 1924 – August 9, 2010) was an American physicist and engineer recognized for his work on the Manhattan Project and for developing new methods for combustion engine modeling and high temperature flows.
Leo James Rainwater (December 9, 1917 – May 31, 1986) was an American physicist who shared the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1975 for his part in determining the asymmetrical shapes of certain atomic nuclei.
John Coolidge Adams (born February 15, 1947) is an American composer of classical music and opera, with strong roots in minimalism.
Sir Joseph Rotblat (4 November 1908 – 31 August 2005) was a Polish physicist, a self-described "Pole with a British passport".
Julius Ashkin (August 23, 1920 – June 4, 1982) was a leader in experimental and theoretical physics known for furthering the evolution of particle physics from nuclear physics.
Scientists from Cornell University played a major role in developing the technology that resulted in the first atomic bombs used in World War II.
This list of Cornell University faculty includes notable current and former instructors and administrators of Cornell University, an Ivy League university located in Ithaca, New York.
This is a list of historical figures who have been characters in opera or operetta.
The National Medal of Science is an honor bestowed by the President of the United States to individuals in science and engineering who have made important contributions to the advancement of knowledge in the following six fields, behavioral and social sciences, biology, chemistry, engineering, mathematics and physical sciences.
People who either were born in Ithaca, New York or who lived there other than when attending Cornell University or Ithaca College.
This is a list of prominent people who were born in or lived for a significant period of time in U.S. state of Wyoming.
Wilson is a common English-language surname.
Following is a list of physicists who are notable for their achievements.
This page lists notable alumni and students of the University of California, Berkeley.
This page lists notable alumni and students of the University of California, Berkeley.
Milton Stanley Livingston (May 25, 1905 – August 25, 1986) was an American accelerator physicist, co-inventor of the cyclotron with Ernest Lawrence, and co-discoverer with Ernest Courant and Hartland Snyder of the strong focusing principle, which allowed development of modern large-scale particle accelerators.
The following events occurred in March 1914.
Mark Stratton John Matthew Smith (born December 6, 1956) is an American biblical scholar and ancient historian who currently serves as Helena Professor of Old Testament Language and Exegesis at Princeton Theological Seminary and previously held the Skirball Chair of Bible and Ancient Near Eastern Studies in the Department of Hebrew and Judaic Studies at New York University.
Matthew Linzee Sands (October 20, 1919 – September 13, 2014) was an American physicist and educator best known as a co-author of the Feynman Lectures on Physics.
The National Book Award for Nonfiction is one of four annual National Book Awards, which are given by the National Book Foundation to recognize outstanding literary work by U.S. citizens.
Oppenheimer is a television miniseries about J. Robert Oppenheimer, produced by the BBC.
Philip Morrison (November 7, 1915 – April 22, 2005) was a professor of physics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT).
Priscilla Duffield (April 8, 1918 – July 21, 2009) worked on the Manhattan Project during World War II.
The Los Alamos Laboratory, also known as Project Y, was a secret laboratory established by the Manhattan Project and operated by the University of California during World War II.
In the field of medical procedures, Proton therapy, or proton beam therapy is a type of particle therapy that uses a beam of protons to irradiate diseased tissue, most often in the treatment of cancer.
Richard Phillips Feynman (May 11, 1918 – February 15, 1988) was an American theoretical physicist, known for his work in the path integral formulation of quantum mechanics, the theory of quantum electrodynamics, and the physics of the superfluidity of supercooled liquid helium, as well as in particle physics for which he proposed the parton model.
The Richtmyer Memorial Award is an award for physics education, named for physicist Floyd K. Richtmyer and given annually by the American Association of Physics Teachers.
Robert Fox Bacher (August 31, 1905 – November 18, 2004) was an American nuclear physicist and one of the leaders of the Manhattan Project.
Robert Wilson may refer to.
Robert Woodrow Wilson (born January 10, 1936) is an American astronomer, 1978 Nobel laureate in physics, who with Arno Allan Penzias discovered in 1964 the cosmic microwave background radiation (CMB).
Sam Bard Treiman (May 27, 1925 – November 30, 1999) was an American theoretical physicist who produced research in the fields of cosmic rays, quantum physics, plasma physics and gravity physics.
Stanford Robert Ovshinsky (November 24, 1922 – October 17, 2012) was an American inventor and scientist who over a span of fifty years was granted well over 400 patents, mostly in the areas of energy and information.
The Tevatron was a circular particle accelerator (now inactive, since 2011) in the United States, at the Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory (also known as Fermilab), east of Batavia, Illinois, and holds the title of the second highest energy particle collider in the world, after the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) of the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN) near Geneva, Switzerland.
The Day After Trinity (a.k.a. The Day After Trinity: J. Robert Oppenheimer and the Atomic Bomb) is a 1980 documentary film directed and produced by Jon H. Else in association with KTEH public television in San Jose, California.
A timeline of atomic and subatomic physics.
Timeline of United States discoveries encompasses the breakthroughs of human thought and knowledge of new scientific findings, phenomena, places, things, and what was previously unknown to exist.
William Todd Field (born February 24, 1964) is an American actor and three-time Academy Award nominated filmmaker.
The Todd Seminary for Boys (1848–1954) was an independent preparatory school located in Woodstock, in the U.S. state of Illinois.
Trinity was the code name of the first detonation of a nuclear weapon.
William Westerfield Havens Jr. (March 31, 1920June 29, 2004) was an American physicist.
This year saw the beginning of what became known as World War I, after an heir to the Austrian throne was assassinated by a Serbian nationalist.
900 Stewart Avenue is a building in Ithaca, New York, notable for its unique Egyptian Revival architecture, its dramatic placement partway down a cliff, and being the residence of astronomer Carl Sagan.