Scientists similar to or like Albert Einstein

For other uses, see Albert Einstein (disambiguation). Wikipedia

  • Albert A. Michelson

    Not to be confused with the athlete Albert Michelsen. American physicist known for his work on measuring the speed of light and especially for the Michelson–Morley experiment. Wikipedia

  • Henri Poincaré

    French mathematician, theoretical physicist, engineer, and philosopher of science. Often described as a polymath, and in mathematics as "The Last Universalist", since he excelled in all fields of the discipline as it existed during his lifetime. Wikipedia

  • Edward Teller

    Hungarian-American theoretical physicist who is known colloquially as "the father of the hydrogen bomb" (see the Teller–Ulam design), although he did not care for the title, considering it poor taste. Known both for his scientific ability and for his difficult interpersonal relations and volatile personality. Wikipedia

  • Jim Peebles

    Canadian-American astrophysicist, astronomer, and theoretical cosmologist who is currently the Albert Einstein Professor of Science, Emeritus, at Princeton University. Widely regarded as one of the world's leading theoretical cosmologists in the period since 1970, with major theoretical contributions to primordial nucleosynthesis, dark matter, the cosmic microwave background, and structure formation. Wikipedia

  • Jean Baptiste Perrin

    French physicist who, in his studies of the Brownian motion of minute particles suspended in liquids, verified Albert Einstein’s explanation of this phenomenon and thereby confirmed the atomic nature of matter (sedimentation equilibrium). Honoured with the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1926. Wikipedia

  • Albert Szent-Györgyi

    Hungarian biochemist who won the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1937. Credited with first isolating vitamin C and discovering the components and reactions of the citric acid cycle. Wikipedia

  • Adam Riess

    American astrophysicist and Bloomberg Distinguished Professor at Johns Hopkins University and the Space Telescope Science Institute and is known for his research in using supernovae as cosmological probes. Accelerating. Wikipedia

  • Albert Schweitzer

    Alsatian polymath. Theologian, organist, writer, humanitarian, philosopher, and physician. Wikipedia

  • Jürgen Ehlers

    German physicist who contributed to the understanding of Albert Einstein's theory of general relativity. From graduate and postgraduate work in Pascual Jordan's relativity research group at Hamburg University, he held various posts as a lecturer and, later, as a professor before joining the Max Planck Institute for Astrophysics in Munich as a director. Wikipedia

  • Fritz Haber

    German-Jewish chemist who received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1918 for his invention of the Haber–Bosch process, a method used in industry to synthesize ammonia from nitrogen gas and hydrogen gas. Of importance for the large-scale synthesis of fertilizers and explosives. Wikipedia

  • Nathan Rosen

    American-Israeli physicist noted for his study on the structure of the hydrogen atom and his work with Albert Einstein and Boris Podolsky on entangled wave functions and the EPR paradox. Theory of Nathan Rosen. Wikipedia

  • Albert von Kölliker

    Swiss anatomist, physiologist, and histologist. Born in Zurich, Switzerland. Wikipedia

  • Wilhelm Wien

    German physicist who, in 1893, used theories about heat and electromagnetism to deduce Wien's displacement law, which calculates the emission of a blackbody at any temperature from the emission at any one reference temperature. Expression for the black-body radiation, which is correct in the photon-gas limit. Wikipedia

  • Eric Allin Cornell

    American physicist who, along with Carl E. Wieman, was able to synthesize the first Bose–Einstein condensate in 1995. For their efforts, Cornell, Wieman, and Wolfgang Ketterle shared the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2001. Wikipedia

  • Peter Gustav Lejeune Dirichlet

    German mathematician who made deep contributions to number theory (including creating the field of analytic number theory), and to the theory of Fourier series and other topics in mathematical analysis; he is credited with being one of the first mathematicians to give the modern formal definition of a function. Lejeune Dirichlet, he is commonly referred to as just Dirichlet, in particular for results named after him. Wikipedia

  • Tullio Levi-Civita

    Italian mathematician, most famous for his work on absolute differential calculus (tensor calculus) and its applications to the theory of relativity, but who also made significant contributions in other areas. Pupil of Gregorio Ricci-Curbastro, the inventor of tensor calculus. Wikipedia

  • Jacob Bekenstein

    Mexican-born Israeli-American theoretical physicist who made fundamental contributions to the foundation of black hole thermodynamics and to other aspects of the connections between information and gravitation. Born in Mexico City to Joseph and Esther , Polish Jews who immigrated to Mexico. Wikipedia

  • Charles K. Kao

    Electrical engineer and physicist who pioneered the development and use of fibre optics in telecommunications. In the 1960s, Kao created various methods to combine glass fibres with lasers in order to transmit digital data, which laid the groundwork for the evolution of the Internet. Wikipedia

  • Ernst Mayr

    For another person with the same name, see Ernst Mayr (computer scientist). For people with similar names, see Ernst Mayer, Ernst Meyer, Ernest Mayer and Ernest May Wikipedia

  • Hans Georg Dehmelt

    German and American physicist, who was awarded a Nobel Prize in Physics in 1989, for co-developing the ion trap technique (Penning trap) with Wolfgang Paul, for which they shared one-half of the prize (the other half of the Prize in that year was awarded to Norman Foster Ramsey). Used for high precision measurement of the electron magnetic moment. Wikipedia

  • J. D. Bernal

    Irish scientist who pioneered the use of X-ray crystallography in molecular biology. He published extensively on the history of science. Wikipedia

  • Frederick Sanger

    British biochemist who twice won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, one of only two people to have done so in the same category (the other is John Bardeen in physics), the fourth person overall with, and the third person overall with two Nobel Prizes in the sciences. Awarded a Nobel Prize in Chemistry "for his work on the structure of proteins, especially that of insulin". Wikipedia

  • Wassily Leontief

    Soviet-American economist known for his research on input–output analysis and how changes in one economic sector may affect other sectors. Leontief won the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences in 1973, and four of his doctoral students have also been awarded the prize (Paul Samuelson 1970, Robert Solow 1987, Vernon L. Smith 2002, Thomas Schelling 2005). Wikipedia

  • Herbert Kroemer

    German-American physicist who, along with Zhores Alferov, received the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2000 for "developing semiconductor heterostructures used in high-speed- and opto-electronics". Professor emeritus of electrical and computer engineering at the University of California, Santa Barbara, having received his Ph.D. in theoretical physics in 1952 from the University of Göttingen, Germany, with a dissertation on hot electron effects in the then-new transistor. Wikipedia

  • Fritz Albert Lipmann

    German-American biochemist and a co-discoverer in 1945 of coenzyme A. Awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1953 . Wikipedia

  • Donald A. Glaser

    American physicist, neurobiologist, and the winner of the 1960 Nobel Prize in Physics for his invention of the bubble chamber used in subatomic particle physics. Born in Cleveland, Ohio, Glaser completed his Bachelor of Science degree in physics and mathematics from Case School of Applied Science in 1946. Wikipedia

  • Banesh Hoffmann

    British mathematician and physicist known for his association with Albert Einstein. Born in Richmond, Surrey, on 6 September 1906. Wikipedia

  • Martin Ryle

    English radio astronomer who developed revolutionary radio telescope systems (see e.g. aperture synthesis) and used them for accurate location and imaging of weak radio sources. In 1946 Ryle and Derek Vonberg were the first people to publish interferometric astronomical measurements at radio wavelengths. Wikipedia

  • Russian-American physicist of Russian Jewish descent, noted for his work with Albert Einstein and Nathan Rosen on entangled wave functions and the EPR paradox. Born into a poor Jewish family in Taganrog, in the Don Host Oblast of the Russian Empire, and he moved to the United States in 1913. Wikipedia

  • Don L. Anderson

    American geophysicist who made significant contributions to the understanding of the origin, evolution, structure, and composition of Earth and other planets. An expert in numerous scientific disciplines, Anderson's work combined seismology, solid state physics, geochemistry and petrology to explain how the Earth works. Wikipedia

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