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         Physicists:     more books (100)
  1. Topology and Geometry for Physicists by Charles Nash, Siddhartha Sen, 1988-01
  2. GROUP THEORY FOR PHYSICISTS by Zhong-Qi Ma, 2007-11-28
  3. Introductory Statistical Mechanics for Physicists by D. K. C. MacDonald, 2006-09-08
  4. The Predictors : How a Band of Maverick Physicists Used Chaos Theory to Trade Their Way to a Fortune on Wall Street by Thomas A. Bass, 2000-11-01
  5. Enrico Fermi, Physicist by Emilio Segre, 1995-08-01
  6. The Carb Nite Solution: The Physicist's Guide to Power Dieting
  7. Alvarez: Adventures of a Physicist (Alfred P. Sloan Foundation Series) by Luis W. Alvarez, 1987-03
  8. Maria Goeppert Mayer: Physicist (Women in Science) by Joseph P. Ferry, Chelsea House Publishers, et all 2003-02
  9. The Physicists by C. P. Snow, 1981-09
  10. Green's Functions for Solid State Physicists by S. Doniach, E. H. Sondheimer, 1998-03
  11. The Physicist's Conception of Nature
  12. Mathematical Methods for Physicists: Enlarged with Additional Exercises by George Arfken, 1968
  13. Strong Force: The Story of Physicist Shirley Ann Jackson (Women's Adventures in Science) by Diane O'Connell, 2006-12-31
  14. The Mathematics Companion: Mathematical Methods for Physicists and Engineers by Anthony Craig Fischer-Cripps, 2005-05-01

81. PhysicsWeb - Resources - Reference/Famous Physicists
PhysicsWeb, The web site for physicists, PhysicsWorld, Institute of Physics, Electronic Publishing, online products and services. Reference Famous physicists.

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82. Medical Radiation Physics
A resource for professional medical physicists, including standards of practice, regulatory guidance, and educational opportunities.
Medical Radiation Physics
A resource for the medical physics community
Professional Regulatory Education Standards ... Employment Medical physics is the application of radiation in the medical sciences. This website is designed as a resource for practicing medical physicists or scientists who want to pursue a career in medical physics. The site contains professional and educational resources for medical physicists. Links are provided to websites which will aid medical physicists in the application of their career - standards of practice, regulatory guidance, upcoming meetings/courses and employment opportunities. Medical physicists are encouraged to review the current Scope of Practice for Medical Physicists (pdf download) which outlines the professional qualificiations for medical physicists in the specialty areas of radiation oncology, diagnostic radiology, health physics and nuclear medicine. Created by Jefferson Fairbanks, PhD

83. BBspot - Half-Life 2 Physics Engine Contains Grand Unified Theory
physicists at CornelPutnam University (CPU) confirmed yesterday the Holy Grail of Physics, the Grand Unified Theory, is contained in the Half-Life 2 source code.
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Half-Life 2 Physics Engine
Contains Grand Unified Theory
By David Olsen
Ithaca, NY - Physicists at Cornel-Putnam University (CPU) confirmed yesterday the Holy Grail of Physics, the Grand Unified Theory, is contained in the Half-Life 2 source code. For decades Einstein attempted to weave together all aspects of physics into one grand unified theory, and although he failed many physicists have continued his work, seemingly in vain. The Half-Life 2 source code leaked onto the Internet by an unknown hacker last month after he or she compromised one of the computers it was stored on. This allowed physicists at CPU to analyze the revolutionary physics engine. Dr. Harvey McLeod said in his statement early yesterday, "I overheard one of my students talking in class, about how he was playing the Half-Life 2 beta and how exa the physics engine was. I became intrigued. I didn't think that a computer had the processing power to compute all the different physics equations quickly enough to animate the game flawlessly. I was right, they were just computing one equation."

84. Science News Articles, Discover Magazine Subscriptions, Science Magazines Online
physicists Extend the Periodic Table. By Alex Stone. March 12, 2004 Astronomy Physics. Courtesy Thomas Tegge/Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.
Magazine Subscribers and Members Login Here Not a Subscriber Member Entire Site Advanced Search Home Web Exclusives Physicists Extend the Periodic Table By Alex Stone Courtesy Thomas Tegge/Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory In this simulation, a calcium-48 ion speeds toward an americium-243 target atom. In the debris of the collision, researchers detected elements 113 and 115. Nuclear physicists have long suspected the existence of atoms far heavier than any yet discovered, but they lacked the technology needed to synthesize them. Now, a joint American-Russian team has found two new elements—numbers 113 and 115 on the periodic table—hinting at an impending breakthrough in creating novel forms of matter that will test our understanding of atomic behavior. Ultra-heavy elements tend to disintegrate almost as soon as they are created. The two new ones, however, appear to be the first of a long-sought family of relatively long-lived atoms. “You’re getting to a region where it looks like there is enhanced stability,” says Joshua Patin of Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories in California , chief data analyst for the collaborative project. To find these elements he and colleagues at

A state chapter of the American College of Radiology, seeks to advance the science of radiology and improve the medical care provided to patients. The members of this professional society are diagnostic radiologists, radiation oncologists and medical physicists.
DIRECTORY FOR OUR WEBSITE To receive the ACR E-News directly - contact the ACR Membership Department at (800) 347-7748 or e-mail For NYSRS Members Only: NYSRS Members may enter their email address to register for New York State Radiological Society email updates
Update Your Member Database Listing
: Send us your e-mail address, fax number, and update your listing in our database

Search WWW Search NYSRS Search ACR Google is a search engine recommended by the NYSRS website Mark J. Adams, M.D., M.B.A. , President, NYSRS Richard A. Schiffer, C.P.A. , Executive Director, NYSRS NYSRS Website Host: Department of Radiology
School of Medicine
State University of New York at Stony Brook
Health Sciences Center Steven Perlmutter, M.D ., Webmaster The NYSRS homepage has had: visitors since August 5 1997

86. What Physicists Do Spring 2004
presents a series of lectures, demonstrations, and films. WHAT physicists DO. Physics is what physicists do late at night. SIXTYSEVENTH SERIES SPRING 2004.
The Sonoma State University
Department of Physics and Astronomy
presents a series of lectures, demonstrations, and films
Physics is what physicists do late at night
Mondays at 4:00 p.m. Darwin Hall Room 108 Coffee at 3:30 p.m. FEB 2
Dr. Brian Greene
of Columbia University The Elegant Universe
Dr. Eugene Chiang
of the University of California at Berkeley will describe what we know of the newly discovered Edgeworth-Kuiper Belt, a disk of planetesimals of which Pluto is but one member.
Dr. Luisa Rebull
of the Spitzer Science Center, Caltech will discuss the very first results from the Spitzer Space Telescope (formerly known as SIRTF ), NASA's fourth and final great observatory.
Dr. Charlie Gay
of SunPower will discuss the latest advances in solar cell manufacturing and the exciting range of uses seeing commercial success around the world.

87. Register At
physicists working in Europe have announced that they have created atoms made of antimatter, or antiatoms. Requires free registration to view.
Welcome to The New York Times on the Web! For full access to our site, please complete this simple registration form.
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88. What Can You Do With A Physics Major After Graduation?
these extremes. Many students who major in Physics do so with the idea that they will eventually be professional physicists. However
What Can You Do With a Physics Major After Graduation?
Why Be a Physics Major?
Nobody knows what the economic situation will be then, or which fields will be "hot." Attempts to do this kind of forecasting in the past have been notably unsuccessful. The best advice to undergraduates at this stage seems to be, "Do what interests you and what you are good at." If you think you want to go on to Physics graduate school and ultimately be a professional physicist, you should ask yourself two questions: 1) Am I really, really excited by Physics, to the extent that I want to do it more than anything else? 2) Am I good at Physics? If your answers to both questions are positive, you should seriously consider majoring in Physics and then continuing on to graduate school. There will always be openings for good people. If you aren't sure about your answers, you should still consider majoring in Physics, but be thinking about other things to do after graduation.

89. Physical Review Focus
Brief explanations of selected research papers from Physical Review Letters (PRL) at a level accessible to most physicists
Visualize the Vibe 4 June 2004
A new imaging technique provides nanometer-scale resolution by using light to sense molecular vibrations.
PRL (4 June 2004)
: Forgotten Black Hole Birth 28 May 2004
The modern concept of a black hole came from a 1939 paper by atom bomb physicist J. Robert Oppenheimer.
PR (1 September 1939)
Twisty Tweezers
18 May 2004
Researchers measured and controlled the twisting force that a laser beam exerts on small particles.
PRA (September 2003)
PRL (14 May 2004)
American Institute of Physics news items that describe research from APS journals: Magnesium-Diboride Superconductors PRL (28 May 2004) Illuminating the Dark Ages PRL (28 May 2004) Our Universe Has a Topology Scale of at Least 72 Billion Light-Years PRL (21 May 2004) More from the PNU Index. Focus Quick Search Advanced Search Click on to see the research paper described in the story. American Physical Society Focus Archive PNU Index Image Index ... VJ

90. Physicists Decode The Bard
physicists decode the Bard. The distribution 21 September 2001 PHILIP BALL. Hamlet has been helping physicists with their enquiries. Two physicists
updated at midnight GMT search nature science update advanced search
Physicists decode the Bard
The distribution of a word in a text can show whether it is a noun or a verb.
21 September 2001 PHILIP BALL Hamlet has been helping physicists with their enquiries. Two physicists may have found a hidden structure in the English language . One can guess the syntactic or grammatical character of a word without knowing its meaning, they say, because different types of word are scattered differently through written texts, rather as certain wild flowers grow in certain parts of a meadow. The new analysis might help to unravel how language arose, and could aid in the deciphering of coded messages, say the duo: Marcelo Montemurro of the National University of Cordoba, Argentina, and Damian Zanette of the Centre for Atomic Science in Bariloche, also in Argentina. In the 1940s, US sociologist George Kingsley Zipf observed that words in English texts occur in an apparently universal pattern. Zipf's patient students counted all the words in Shakespeare's Hamlet and ranked them in order of decreasing frequency. The most common word, with 1,087 appearances, was 'the', followed by 'and'. Zipf found that the distribution obeyed a mathematical relationship called a power law. In other words, a plot of the logarithm of a word's rank against the logarithm of its frequency is a straight line - for all the words in the play.

91. International Association Of Mathematical Physics
The International Association of Mathematical Physics (IAMP) was founded in 1976 in order to promote research in mathematical physics. The Association invites mathematicians and physicists (including students) interested in this goal to become members.
International Association of Mathematical Physics
IAMP information
Executive committee:
Current Officers of the Association:
Other Executive Committee members:
  • Yosi Avron
  • Percy Deift
  • Jean-Pierre Eckmann
  • Klaus Fredenhagen
  • Giovanni Gallavotti
  • Philippe Martin
  • Vincent Rivasseau
  • Horng-Tzer Yau
Other sites of interest (These links are for information purposes only)

92. Physicists Play The Nanopipe
physicists play the nanopipe. Electrons caught making waves in carbon nanotubes. 9 August 2001 PHILIP BALL. Pipe dreams a sea of electron waves. © C. Dekker.
updated at midnight GMT search nature science update advanced search
Physicists play the nanopipe
Electrons caught making waves in carbon nanotubes.
9 August 2001 PHILIP BALL Pipe dreams: a sea of electron waves. Eight years ago, researchers at IBM's research laboratories in California took us to the shores of the quantum world using a special microscope to reveal waves in the electron sea that washes over the surface of copper. The same technique has now captured electron waves reverberating down the world's smallest organ pipe: a tube of pure carbon several atoms' width across Cees Dekker of the Delft University of Technology and co-workers have used a scanning tunnelling microscope (STM), the highest of high-resolution microscopes, to map out the undulations of electron waves in carbon nanotubes. The tubes are made from carbon atoms linked in sheets, curled into cylinders just a few nanometres (millionths of a millimetre) across. Researchers hope to use carbon nanotubes as molecular wires to connect up ultra-miniaturized electronic circuits. The tubes conduct electricity because some of the electrons move in delocalized clouds, smeared out over the tube surface. Being small and light, electrons are governed by the laws of quantum mechanics. They can behave like waves and like particles. Just as an organ pipe resonates to set up sound waves of a certain frequency and wavelength, so mobile electrons make waves on the surfaces of the nanotubes.

93. Physicists On Stamps
Scanned images of stamps from around the world. Donated scans are welcome.
Physics-Related Stamps This page exhibits stamps displaying physicists and a few mathematicians and engineers important for physics. The stamps are combined in 'albums' according to the people who kindly contributed to the collection.
Hint: Use the search function of your browser if you look for a particular name. Donations (scans) are appreciated! Aristotle (384 b.c.-322 b.c.), Spain, 30 kB
Carl Auer von Welsbach (1858-1929), Austria, 1936, 59 kB
Carl Auer von Welsbach (1858-1929), Austria, 34 kB
Friedrich Wilhelm Bessel (1784-1846), FRG, 1984, 100 kB
Niels Bohr (1885-1962), Denmark, 1963, 94 kB
Satyendra Nath Bose , India, 1994, 24 kB
, Senegal, 1938, 76 kB
, Somalia, 1938, 81 kB
Albert Einstein (1879-1955), Zaire, 1979, 58 kB
Albert Einstein (1879-1955), USA, 1979, 53 kB Albert Einstein (1879-1955), Tadjikistan, 12 kB Albert Einstein (1879-1955), Argentina, 1971, 21 kB Leonhard Euler (1707-1783), GDR, 1957, 38 kB Enrico Fermi (1901-1954), USA, 2001, 64 kB Enrico Fermi (1901-1954), Italy, 2001, 59 kB Enrico Fermi (1901-1954), Monaco, 2001, 11 kB

94. Home For Physicists
Home For physicists. Welcome to my homepage! This page is dedicated to. a) physicists, mathematicians. b) writers of fiction/nonfiction.
var TlxPgNm='index'; var cm_role = "live" var cm_host = "" var cm_taxid = "/memberembedded" Check out the NEW Hotbot Tell me when this page is updated
Abigail Nussey's Home Page
Boston University undergraduate: physics major, fascinated by theoretical physics Interests : particle physics, cosmology, theory, math The Most Incredible Physicist Ever: Richard P. Feynman Favorite Person Bryan MacDonald, the next theorist (besides myself) to turn the physics world upside-down - or right-side up.
Home For Physicists Welcome to my homepage! This page is dedicated to
a) physicists, mathematicians b) writers of fiction/nonfiction c) those interested in me and my life, thoughts
This is due mainly to, of course, myself being a physicist and writer of fiction (I have other talents, but we'll save those for a section about myself).
Students and professionals, welcome. I appreciate any feedback on my site - but I must warn you all, I'm a very busy physics student, and don't have much time to continually update the page! Expect bursts every few months or so.
Below I list the sections of my site. Enjoy.

95. Physics Today April 2001
Careers for physicists. Most of us became physicists because we found physics fascinating. We assumed somehow that, when our formal
Back to Table of Contents April Articles: Special Issue: Careers for Physicists The Physics Job Market: From Bear to Bull in a Decade Preparing Physicists for Life's Work So You Want to Be a Professor! ... References Site Index Physics Today Home Page Current Issue Past Contents Job Ads Upcoming Meetings Buyer's Guide About Physics Today Contact Us Advertising Information Print Ad Rates and Specs Online Ad Rates and Specs Advertiser Index Product Information Information Exchange Careers for Physicists
Most of us became physicists because we found physics fascinating. We assumed somehow that, when our formal studies ended, we would find jobs in physics that would continue to reward us intellectually and, unlike our graduate work, would also reward us financially. Depending on what year we started job hunting, our expectations might have been fulfilled easily or might have been redefined drastically. Physics Today has covered careers in physics for many years. During the last downturn in employment, we launched a series, Career Choices, which ran from 1993 to 1998 (see

96. Long Island Radiological Society
A Chapter of the American College of Radiology and New York State Radiological Society that serves diagnostic radiologists, and medical physicists on Long Island, New York.
Long Island Radiological Society, Inc. A chapter of the New York State Radiological Society, Inc. American College of Radiology Our Website Directory Go to the ACR website Go to the New York State Radiological Society website Send us an e-mail message LIRS Website Host:
Department of Radiology

School of Medicine
State University of New York at Stony Brook
Health Sciences Center The LIRS website has had: visitors since January 28 1999

97. Physicists - Biographies Of Einstein, Szilard, Aristotle, Bohr And Others.
Homepages, Biographies and news about physicists. Physics, Physicist Biographies and Information Guide picks. Homepages, Biographies and news about physicists.
zJs=10 zJs=11 zJs=12 zJs=13 zc(5,'jsc',zJs,9999999,'') About Homework Help Physics Home ... Physics FAQ zau(256,152,145,'gob',''+gs,''); References, Glossary Worked Problems, Examples Thermodynamics Quantum Physics ... Help zau(256,138,125,'el','','');w(xb+xb);
Stay Current
Subscribe to the About Physics newsletter. Search Physics Physicist Biographies and Information
Guide picks Homepages, Biographies and news about physicists. I've collected pages on and off about that not only describe the work of important physicists, but also the amazing stories of their fascinating lives and accomplishments.
Albert Einstein

Biographies of probably the most famous face in physics: Albert Einstein - the creator of the theories of relativity and pioneer of quantum mechanics. Nikola Tesla
Nikola Tesla (1856-1943), Electrical Engineer, Pioneer of Alternating Current and Controversial Genius lived a varied life. He went from Edison's Protege to Ditchdigger to become one of the world's most famous engineers in the space of a Decade. Freeman Dyson
Physicist and Mathematician Freeman Dyson, was involved in many of the most important physics breakthroughs in the last 50 years.

98. YPP Home Page
The Young Particle physicists (YPP) HomePage. About Us, News, Survey, Meetings, Conferences, Photos, How to Contact Us. Last Updated
The Young Particle Physicists (YPP) HomePage
About Us News Survey Meetings ... How to Contact Us Last Updated on 07/14/2003
by: Sam Zeller (

CERN How do physicists study particles?How do physicists study particles? Home About Cern How do physicists study particles? Particles are extremely tiny, and to be

100. Reviews In Mathematical Physics
Fills the need for a review journal in the field, publishing introductory and survey papers for mathematical physicists, and mathematicians and theoretical physicists interested in interdisciplinary topics. Topics include gauge fields, quantum field theory, statistical mechanics, dynamical systems, functional analysis, and interactions between theoretical physics and pure mathematics.

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