Bethe

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Bethe

Hans Albrecht . born 1906, US physicist, born in Germany; noted for his research on astrophysics and nuclear physics: Nobel prize for physics 1967
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I highly recommend a careful reading of this in-depth presentation of the life of Hans Bethe and the challenging times that shaped him.
However, input from Hans Bethe gave hope, as the Washington conference occasioned Bethe's interest in the nuclear aspects of the energy problem.
Professor Hans Bethe, physicist; born July 2, 1906, died March 6, 2005
Hans Bethe became the symbolic head of the first group, while Edward Teller became the leading spokesman for the second group.
CARA was set up in 1933 and has helped winner of the 1962 Nobel Prize for Chemistry Max Perutz, the 1967 physics prizewinner Hans Bethe and holography inventor Denis Gabor.
It was not until a later event when Professor Hans Bethe presented a lecture and referred to Feynman's theory, saying that people must learn it if they wanted to avoid talking nonsense, that Oppenheimer agreed with him.
Moving on to Germany and Denmark, Teller rubbed minds with other towering intellects, including Werner Heisenberg, Enrico Fermi, Hans Bethe, Lev Landau, and Niels Bohr.
During early nuclear debates in which certain devices were being urged that could transmit information if testing limits were violated, Nobel laureate Hans Bethe was asked whether these devices could be manipulated.
Schweber, a physicist deeply concerned with questions of morality in science, contrasts the characters and careers of two leaders of the Manhattan Project: Robert Oppenheimer, scientific director of the project, and Hans Bethe, leader of its theoretical division.
The other is Hans Bethe, also a Nobel Laureate--probably America's most renowned physicist--who wrote and circulated, internationally, the Bethe Pledge, an oath by scientists that they will never work on weapons of mass destruction.
Robert Oppenheimer and Hans Bethe, according to Schweber, look to Immanuel Kant and educator Felix Adler.
Klibansky studied at the prestigious Goethe Gymnasium in Frankfurt and subsequently at the progressive Odenwald school, alongside later luminaries such as the physicist Hans Bethe. Klibansky came to know the children of many of Germany's leading professors; his youthful acquaintance with Ernst Cassirer's family certainly provided an ease of movement in Hamburgs academic elites.