Einstein’s Biggest Blunder, Explained

Trial by combat of wits in disputations has no attraction for the seeker after truth; to him the appeal to experiment is the last and only test of the merit of an opinion conjecture or hypotheses. - Joseph Mellor 1869 to 1938 Chemist

Nearly 2.5 billion years of prokaryotic cells and nothing else – two-thirds of life’s history in stasis at the lowest level of recorded complexity… Why did life remain at stage 1 for two-thirds of its history if complexity offers such benefits? ~ Stephen Jay Gould 1941 to 2002 - Paleontologist


Einstein's Biggest Blunder, Explained

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List of inventors!
List of inventors!

Johann Wolfgang Döbereiner (1780–1849) Germany – Döbereiner's lamp (chemistry).

Guglielmo Marconi (1874–1937) Italy – radio telegraphy.

Tanaka Hisashige (1799–1881) Japan – Myriad year clock.

Vladimir Bekhterev (1857–1927) Russia – Bekhterev's Mixture.

Peter Durand (inv. 1810) UK – canning using tin cans see also Nicolas Appert.

Abu-Mahmud al-Khujandi (c. 940–1000) Persia/Iran – astronomical sextant.

Evangelista Torricelli (1608–1647) Italy – barometer.

Albert Coons (1912–1978) USA – Immunofluorescence (microscopy).

Muhammad al-Fazari (d. 796/806) Persia – astrolabe.

Otto von Guericke (1602–1686) Germany – vacuum pump manometer dasymeter.

Eugene Polley (1915–2012) United States – wireless remote control (with Robert Adler).

Sheikh Muszaphar Shukor (born 1972) Malaysia – cell growth in outer space crystallization of proteins and microbes in space.

Kazuo Hashimoto (died 1995) Japan – a.o. Caller-ID answering machine.

Ida Rosenthal (1886–1973) Belarus/Russia/United States – modern bra (Maidenform) the standard of cup sizes nursing bra full-figured bra the first seamed uplift bra (all with her husband William).

Richard F. Lyon (1952–) USA – Optical mouse.

Mark Publicover (born 1958) USA – First affordable trampoline safety net enclosure.

Gilmore Schjeldahl (1912–2002) USA – Airsickness bag.

John W. Mauchly (1907–1980) USA – ENIAC – the first general purpose programmable digital computer.

Alexander Procofieff de Seversky (1894–1974) Russia/United States of America – first gyroscopically stabilized bombsight ionocraft also developed air-to-air refueling.

Giacomo da Lentini (13th Century) Italy – Sonnet.


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Brilliant Quotes By Famous And Awesome Scientists!

I believe that thirty million of these animalcules together would not take up as much room or be as big as a coarse grain of sand. ~ Antonie van Leeuwenhoek 1632 to 1723 - Biologist

I am not insensible of the advantage which accrues to Applied Mathematics from the co-operation of the Pure Mathematician and this co-operation is not infrequently called forth by the very imperfections of writers on Applied Mathematics. ~ Ronald Fisher 1890 – 1962 - Mathematician Statistician Evolutionary Biologist

I see some parallels between the shifts of fashion in mathematics and in music. In music the popular new styles of jazz and rock became fashionable a little earlier than the new mathematical styles of chaos and complexity theory. Jazz and rock were long despised by classical musicians but have emerged as art-forms more accessible than classical music to a wide section of the public. Jazz and rock are no longer to be despised as passing fads. Neither are chaos and complexity theory. But still classical music and classical mathematics are not dead. Mozart lives and so does Euler. When the wheel of fashion turns once more quantum mechanics and hard analysis will once again be in style. ~ Freeman Dyson b. 1923 - Mathematician and Physicist

When you hear a physicist invoke the uncertainty principle keep a hand on your wallet. ~ David Griffiths b. 1942

All increasing or dominant species (and it is from these that new species arise) vary considerably in all their parts organs and faculties in every generation. ~ Alfred Russel Wallace 1823 to 1913 - Zoologist Evolutionary Biologist

Nothing can be more certain than this: that we are just beginning to learn something of the wonders of the world on which we live and move and have our being. ~ William Ramsay - 1852 to 1916

Actually everything that can be known has a Number; for it is impossible to grasp anything with the mind or to recognize it without this. - Philolaus c. 470 – c. 385 BC Scientist and Philosopher


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