AsianWeek Americans who have shared the honor of being named nobel laureates Linear AcceleratorCenter, Stanford, Calif., b. 1931; and ting, samuel CC, USA, Massachusetts http://www.asianweek.com/102397/cover_story.html
Extractions: October 23 - 29, 1997 Photo courtesy Stanford News Service Shop Talk: Professor Steven Chu with graduate student Jamie Kerman (left) and post-doctoral student Vladan Vuletic (right) in a lab at Stanford's Varian Physics Building. Stanford Professor Steven Chu graduates to the rank of Nobel laureate BY BERT ELJERA When Professor Steven Chu got the early morning phone call last week informing him that he had won a share of the Nobel Prize in physics, his first reaction was one of overwhelming relief. After his breakthrough work in 1985 on cooling down atoms with laser lights, Chu became what is known as "PNL," or pre-Nobel laureate. He was, in effect, a Nobel Prize-winner-in-waiting. But that wait can seem like forever. Chu has friends who have waited 20 years to get the prize, and some have not received it at all. "You expect to graduate from college, but no one really has the right to expect the Nobel Prize," he said from his home in Palo Alto, Calif. "If you get it, keep calm." Now, he can move on, he said.
Dr. Joseph A. Paradiso Ulrich Becker as a KT Compton Fellow in the nobel Prizewinning group headedby Prof. samuel CC ting at the Laboratory for Nuclear Science. http://www.media.mit.edu/~joep/Bio.html
Extractions: Joseph Paradiso joined the MIT Media Laboratory in 1994, where he is now an Associate Professor of Media Arts and Sciences directing the Responsive Environments Group , which explores the development and application new sensing modalities and enabling technologies that create new forms of interactive experience and expression. He is an expert on sensing technology for human-computer interfaces, having developed and fielded a wide variety of systems that track human activity using electric field sensing, microwaves, ultra-low-cost laser ranging, passive and active sonar, piezoelectrics, and resonant electromagnetic tags. His work has found application in areas such as interactive music systems, wearable computers, smart highways, and medical instrumentation. He is also serving as co-director of the Things That Think Consortium, a group of Media Lab researchers and industrial sponsors examining the extreme future of embedded computation and sensing,. He is the winner of a 2000 Discover Magazine Award for Technical Innovation , and his work has been shown at many notable international venues, ranging from the Ars Electronica Center in Linz, Austria to the Museum of Modern Art in Manhattan. Paradiso received a B.S. in electrical engineering and physics summa cum laude from
Nobelova Cena Za Fyziku 1974 Sir Martin Ryle, Antony Hewish, 1975 Aage Bohr, Ben R. Mottelson, Leo JamesRainwater, 1976 Burton Richter, samuel CC ting, 1977 Philip W. Anderson, Sir http://www.converter.cz/nobel.htm
Extractions: Domovská stránka Nobelova cena Nobelova cena za fyziku a její laureáti. U nìkterých fyzikù je dostupný jejich ivotopis. Dostupné je také za co Nobelovu cenu fyzici získali Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen Hendrik Antoon Lorentz Pieter Zeeman ... Philipp Eduard Anton von Lenard , 1906 Sir Joseph John Thomson, 1907 Albert Abraham Michelson , 1908 Gabriel Lippmann, 1909 Guglielmo Marchese Marconi, Carl Ferdinand Braun Johannes Diderik van der Waals Wilhelm Carl Werner Wien , 1912 Nils Gustaff Dalén, 1913 Heike Kamerlingh-Onnes, 1914 Max Theodor Felix von Laue, 1915 Sir William Henry Bragg, Sir William Lawrence Bragg, 1916 penìní cena byla vloena do zvlátního fondu, 1917 Charles Glover Barkla, 1918 Max Karl Ernst Ludwig Planck , 1919 Johannes Stark Charles Edouard Guillaume, 1921 Albert Einstein Niels Bohr , 1923 Robert Andrews Millikan, 1924 Karl Manne Georg Siegbahn , 1925 James Franck, Gustav Hertz , 1926 Jean Baptiste Perrin, 1927 Arthur Holly Compton, Charles Thomson Rees Wilson, 1928 Sir Owen Williams Richardson, 1929 Louis Victor de Broglie Chandrasekhara Venkata Raman, 1931 penìní cena byla vloena do zvlátního fondu, 1932
Nobel Laureates of those among them who have been awarded nobel prizes for Donnall Thomas, Medicine;USA Jan Tinbergen, Economics; Netherlands samuel CC ting, Physics; USA http://www.upstarts.net.au/site/ideas/ucs_warning/ucs_warning_nobel.html
Nobel Prizes In Physics http//www.chem.yorku.ca/NAMED/. nobel PRIZE PHYSICS. YEAR. NAME OF SCIENTISTS.NATIONALITY. particle physics. 1976. samuel CC ting. American. particle physics.1977. http://www.chem.yorku.ca/NAMED/NOBEL/PHYS/
Extractions: 4700 Keele Street, Toronto, ONTARIO M3J 1P3, CANADA For suggestions, corrections, additional information, and comments please send e-mails to firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.chem.yorku.ca/NAMED/ NOBEL PRIZE PHYSICS YEAR NAME OF SCIENTISTS NATIONALITY TYPE OF PHYSICS Wilhelm Conrad Roentgen German radiation Henrik Antoon Lorentz Dutch magnetism, radiation Pieter Zeeman Dutch magnetism, radiation Pierre Curie French radiation Marie Curie French radiation Antoine Henri Becquerel French radiation Lord John William Strutt Rayleigh British gases Philipp Eduard Anton Lenard Hungarian-German cathode rays Sir Joseph John Thomson British gases Albert Abraham Michelson German-American spectroscopy Gabriel Lippmann French optics Guglielmo Marconi Italian telegraphy Carl Ferdinand Braun German telegraphy Johannes Diderik van der Waals Dutch gases Wilhelm Wien German radiation Nils Gustaf Dalen Swedish gases Heike Kamerlingh-Onnes Dutch cryogenics Max von Laue German crystallography Sir William Henry Bragg British crystallography Sir William Lawrence Bragg British crystallography no prize awarded Charles Glover Barkla British radiation Max Planck German quantum theory, radiation
SLAC: The First 40 Years: 10/02 Professor Burton Richter of SLAC and samuel CC ting of MIT are awarded a nobel Prize for their pioneering work in the discovery of a heavy elementary particle http://news-service.stanford.edu/news/october9/slacat40-109.html
Extractions: Stanford Report, October 9, 2002 SLAC: The first 40 years BY DAWN LEVY On Oct. 2, scientists celebrated the 40th year of the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC). It's a place that has advanced fundamental understanding of the physical world, from subatomic particles to outer space. But at 40, SLAC's not just for physicists anymore. It's also home of the first web server in America and the world's largest database. Its technologies have been used to zap cancer and map heart disease, to develop drugs that fit molecules like a key fits a lock, to pinpoint impurities that threaten the performance of silicon chips. On April 10, 1956, Stanford staff met in Professor Wolfgang Panofsky's home to discuss Professor Robert Hofstadter's suggestion to build a linear accelerator that was at least 10 times as powerful as the Mark III, the third linear accelerator built at Stanford. It was nicknamed "The Monster" because it would need to be 2 miles long. Professor Edward Ginzton, who directed Stanford's microwave laboratory and went on to preside at Varian Associates, headed the project. In 1957, university scientists presented a detailed proposal for construction of the linear accelerator, or "linac," on Stanford land. It would be the world's largest and most powerful atom smasher. In 1959, President Dwight D. Eisenhower announced his support for the proposal. Congress approved the plan in 1961: Stanford would operate SLAC under the direction of the Atomic Energy Commission (the forerunner of the U.S. Department of Energy).
Cardinal Chronicle: 12/01 the 1976 nobel Prize in physics, which Richter, the Paul Pigott Professor in thePhysical Sciences and former SLAC director, shares with samuel CC ting of MIT. http://news-service.stanford.edu/news/january30/column-130.html
Extractions: Stanford Report, January 30, 2002 Cardinal Chronicle / weekly campus column BY BARBARA PALMER I, Rigoberto Menchu The Nobel Prize: 100 Years of Honoring Achievement BIKING IS ONE OF THE EASIEST, MOST environmentally friendly ways to get around campus and a four-hour class offered this spring by former campus bicycle manager JOHN CICCARELLI can help you learn how to do it safely. Ciccarelli, who opened Bicycle Solutions, a Palo Alto consulting firm, in 1999 is teaching 10 sessions of a four-hour class called "Street Skills For Cyclists." The free classes are open to anyone who bikes in Palo Alto. Evening and weekend classes are scheduled from Feb. 9 to May 15 at the Cubberley Community Center and the Ventura Police Substation (formerly Ventura Elementary School) in Palo Alto. For more information and to register for a class, contact AMANDA JONES at the City of Palo Alto Transportation Division, 329-2568. More biking safety information is available on the Parking and Transportation website .
Nobel Prize For Physics nobel Prize for Physics. 1976. Burton Richter and samuel CC ting (bothUS), for discovery of subatomic particles known as J and psi. 1977. http://homepages.shu.ac.uk/~acsdry/quizes/physics.htm
Extractions: Nobel Prize for Physics For years not listed, no award was made. Wilhelm K. Roentgen (Germany), for discovery of Roentgen rays Hendrik A. Lorentz and Pieter Zeeman (Netherlands), for work on influence of magnetism upon radiation A. Henri Becquerel (France), for work on spontaneous radioactivity; and Pierre and Marie Curie (France), for study of radiation John Strutt (Lord Rayleigh) (U.K.), for discovery of argon in investigating gas density Philipp Lenard (Germany), for work with cathode rays Sir Joseph Thomson (U.K.), for investigations on passage of electricity through gases Albert A. Michelson (U.S.), for spectroscopic and metrologic investigations Gabriel Lippmann (France), for method of reproducing colors by photography Guglielmo Marconi (Italy) and Ferdinand Braun (Germany), for development of wireless Johannes D. van der Waals (Netherlands), for work with the equation of state for gases and liquids Wilhelm Wien (Germany), for his laws governing the radiation of heat Heike Kamerlingh-Onnes (Netherlands), for work leading to production of liquid helium Max von Laue (Germany), for discovery of diffraction of Roentgen rays passing through crystals
Extractions: A host of significant MIT figures, including President Charles M. Vest and Samuel C. C. Ting, winner of the 1976 Nobel Prize in physics, were on hand yesterday afternoon in Kresge Auditorium to be the first to officially welcome the Class of 2001 to campus. The program opened with a skit. Tim, the MIT beaver, sang the MIT Cheer. Then, along came two students posing as Harvard University attendees whose attempt to kidnap Tim was foiled by secret agents, R/O Committee Logistics Manager Wesley T. Chan '00 and Program Manager Tom S. Lee '00, dressed like the heroes of the summer blockbuster Men in Black The agents then introduced President Charles M. Vest, as Also Sprach Zarathustra (the music used at the opening of the film 2001: A Space Odyssey ) played over loudspeakers. Applause erupted from the assembled students as a video screen displayed a scene from the film and the text: "MIT presents - The Class of 2001." After welcoming the freshman formally and assuring them that they had the ability to succeed at MIT, Vest spoke about learning at the Institute.
Brookhaven Nobel Prizes The 1976 nobel Prize in physics was shared by a Massachusetts Institute of SamuelCC ting (right) was credited for finding what he called the J particle, the http://www.bnl.gov/bnlweb/history/Nobel/Nobel_76.html
Extractions: Environment Newsroom Administration Directory ... More Brookhaven history The 1976 Nobel Prize in physics was shared by a Massachusetts Institute of Technology researcher who used Brookhaven's Alternating Gradient Synchrotron (AGS) to discover a new particle and confirm the existence of the charmed quark. Samuel C.C. Ting (right) was credited for finding what he called the "J" particle, the same particle as the "psi" found at nearly the same time at the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center by a group led by Burton Richter. The particle is now known as the J/psi. Ting's experiment took advantage of the AGS's high-intensity proton beams, which bombarded a stationary target to produce showers of particles that could be detected by complex detectors. A strong peak in electron and positron production at an energy of 3.1 billion electron volts (GeV) led Ting to suspect the presence of a new particle, the same one found by Richter. Their discoveries not only won the Nobel Prize; they also helped confirm the existence of the charmed quark the J/psi is composed of a charmed quark bound to its antiquark.
Famous Chinese And Chinese-Americans ? samuel CC ting b. 1936, Ann Arbor, MI, Physicist. He was awarded the 1976Nobel Prize in Physics for his pioneering work in the discovery of a heavy http://www.yellowbridge.com/people/science.html
Extractions: b. Taiwan Legendary supercomputer designer. Designed parallel vector supercomputers for Cray Research in the 1980s. Later on founded his own supercomputer firm and a mid-range server firm built on commodity processors. He is currently serving as the chairman and CEO of Tonbu, a software firm. Web images b. 1911, Jiaxing Mathematician. He got his doctorate in Hamburg after getting his undergraduate degree in China. He worked at the University of Chicago and at UC Berkeley. His area of specialty was differential geometry, focusing on an area now named after him, the Chern characteristics. Web images b. 1941, Hunan Physicist and leading researcher on superconductivity. He was the first tocreate ceramic compounds with superconducting characteristics at relatively high temperature of -290Â°F, thus bringing closer to reality the possiblity of practical superconductors. He is currently the Director of the Texas Center for Superconductivity at a professor of physics at the University of Houston. Web images
Extractions: Front Page National Southern States Other States ... Next 2001 WOLFGANG KETTERLE, ERIC CORNELL AND CARL WEIMANN for their achievement of Bose-Einstein condensation in dilute gases of alkali atoms and for early fundamental studies of the properties of the condensates. 2000-1991 2000 ZHORES I. ALFEROV, and HERBERT KROEMER for developing semiconductor heterostructures used in high-speed- and opto- electronics and JACK ST. CLAIR KILBY for his part in invention of the integrated circuit. 1999 GERARDUS 'T HOOFT, and MARTINUS J.G. VELTMAN for elucidating the quantum structure of electroweak interactions in physics. 1998 ROBERT B. LAUGHLIN, HORST L. STORMER and DANIEL C. TSUI for their discovery of a new form of quantum fluid with fractionally charged excitations. 1997 STEVEN CHU, CLAUDE COHEN-TANNOUDJI and WILLIAM D. PHILLIPS for development of methods to cool and trap atoms with laser light. 1996 DAVID M. LEE, DOUGLAS D. OSHEROFF and ROBERT C. RICHARDSON for their discovery of superfluidity in helium-3.
Silent People Michael H Jordan CEO, PepsiCo Worldwide, 1987-92; CBS, 1993-. samuel CCTing - nobel in Physics, 1976. Kenneth G Wilson - nobel in Physics, 1982. http://www.csulb.edu/~wwwing/Silents/sgpbus.htm
Extractions: M Scott Carpenter - U.S. astronaut Seymour R Cray - pioneer in supercomputers Samuel Cummings - firearms businessman John Z. Delorean - automobile engineer and businessman Morris Goodman - anthropologist David A Hamburg - psychiatrist; head of Carnegie Corp Thomas L Hughes - political scientist; president Carnegie Endowment etc Joshua Lederberg - Nobel in medicine (genetics) Paul Beattie MacCready - inventor (man and solar-powered aircraft) Charles Moore - postmodernist architect John Opel - IBM CEO; chair Federal Reserve Bank (New York) Harold A (Red) Poling - Ford Motor Co CEO Ben R Rich - Lockheed aeronautics engineer (stealth aircraft design) Martin Rodbell - Nobel in medicine (biochemist) Rankin M Smith Sr - insurance baron; one-time owner Atlanta Falcons Roger Bonham Smith - CEO General Motors Jo Walker-Meador - CE), Country Music Assn. Robert M. Adams - anthropologist Paul Berg - Nobel in chemistry 1980 Robert William Fogel - Nobel in economics 1993 Donald Glaser - Nobel in physics 1960 Virgil I Grissom - U.S. astronaut
Extractions: Date: September 05, 1988 Nobelist Sam Ting says his CERN experiment is like the United Nationsexcept we get something done. Heres why GENEVA"I dont know what your rules are, the particle physicist Sam Ting tells. the officials from the Soviet Union as they drink coffee in his Geneva office. I dont even care. What I am saying is this: When the announcement of a discovery is made, the people on the podium are the people who get the. credit. If you want your scientists to get the credit they deserve, you will have to change your policies about not letting them work outside the Soviet Union. Obviously, the choice is up to younot to me. He smiles. 1 am just a scientist, a single professor at MIT For the first time in the meeting the Soviet delegation laughs. Whatever they think about their rules and Tings desire that they break them, the Soviets know that he is not just a scientist, a single prof essor at MIT the leader of the biggest and most costly scientific experiment ever attempted. Deep beneath the foothills of the mountains separating France and Switzerland, an enormous project is nearing completion a particle accelerator 27 kilometersnearly 17 milesaround. Known as LEP (Large Electron-Positron Colli der), the accelerator will house four of the most costly scientific experiments ever performed. Three of the experiments are sponsored byand receive most of their budget direction fromthe home institution, CERN, the 13-nation European Laboratory for Particle Physics. These experiments exemplify the large undertakings, now commonplace in science, that have come to be called Big Science.
Harapan's Bookshelf: Nobel Prize In Physics Link Official Website of nobel Foundation Physics BURTON RICHTER and samuel CC TINGfor their pioneering work in the discovery of a heavy elementary particle http://www.harapan.co.jp/english/e_books/E_B_nobel_phy_e.htm
Extractions: Japanese Amazon.com customer service Amazon.com Shipping Information Are you in Japan? Are you interested in Japan? English Books in Japan Books in Japanese Nobel Prize in Physics last updated on Link: Official Website of Nobel Foundation: Physics Physics 1998 Robert B. Laughlin and Daniel C. Tsui for their discovery of a new form of quantum fluid with fractionally charged excitations. Physics 1997 STEVEN CHU, CLAUDE COHEN-TANNOUDJI and WILLIAM D. PHILLIPS for development of methods to cool and trap atoms with laser light. Physics 1996 DAVID M. LEE DOUGLAS D. OSHEROFF and ROBERT C. RICHARDSON for their discovery of superfluidity in helium-3. Physics 1995 MARTIN L. PERL for the discovery of the tau lepton FREDERICK REINES for the detection of the neutrino. Physics 1994 BERTRAM N. BROCKHOUSE for the development of neutron spectroscopy ; CLIFFORD G. SHULL
¶¡ÕØÖÐ The summary for this Chinese (Simplified) page contains characters that cannot be correctly displayed in this language/character set. http://www.nationculture.com/Vip/nobel/nobel_04.htm