Why Does Plane Food Taste So Bad?

Suppose we have an unknown number of objects. When counted in threes 2 are left over when counted in fives 3 are left over and when counted in sevens 2 are left over. How many objects are there? ~ Sunzi The Mathematical Classic of Sunzi - Chinese mathematics problem from c. 450 AD

We were a polite society and I expected to lead a quiet life teaching mechanics and listening to my senior colleagues gently but obliquely poking fun at one another. This dream of somnolent peace vanished very quickly when (Ernest) Rutherford came to Cambridge. Rutherford was the only person I have met who immediately impressed me as a great man. He was a big man and made a big noise and he seemed to enjoy every minute of his life. I remember that when transatlantic broadcasting first came in Rutherford told us at a dinner in Hall how he had spoken into a microphone to America and had been heard all over the continent. One of the bolder of our Fellows said: “Surely you did not need to use apparatus for that.” ~ Geoffrey Fellows 1871 to 1937


Why Does Plane Food Taste So Bad?

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List of inventors!
List of inventors!

Gersh Budker (1918–1977) Russia – electron cooling co-inventor of collider.

Robert Watson-Watt (1892–1973) Scotland – microwave radar.

Pyotr Kapitsa (1894–1984) Russia – first ultrastrong magnetic field creating techniques basic low-temperature physics inventions.

Simon Stevin (1548–1620) Netherlands – land yacht.

Daniel Axelrod (inv. 1980) USA – Total internal reflection fluorescence microscope.

Leo Baekeland (1863–1944) Belgian–American – Velox photographic paper and Bakelite.

Arkhip Lyulka (1908–1984) Russia – first double jet turbofan engine other Soviet aircraft engines.

Nasīr al-Dīn al-Tūsī (1201–1274) Persia/Iran – observatory Tusi-couple.

Mikhail Koshkin (1898–1940) Russia – T-34 medium tank the best and most produced tank of World War II[7].

Ignacy Łukasiewicz (1822–1882) Poland – modern kerosene lamp.

Ami Argand (1750–1803) France – Argand lamp.

Ian Hector Frazer (born 1953) together with Jian Zhou (1957–1999) USA/China – HPV vaccine against cervical cancer.

Dean Kamen (born 1951) USA – Invented the Segway HT scooter and the IBOT Mobility Device.

Evgeny Murzin (1914–1970) Russia – ANS synthesizer.

Christoph Gerber (?–) with Calvin Quate (1923–) and with Gerd Binnig (1947–) Germany/USA/Switzerland – Atomic force microscope.

Dudley Allen Buck (1927–1959) USA – a.o. Cryotron content-addressable memory.

John Ambrose Fleming (1848–1945) UK – vacuum diode.

David Strang (inv. 1890) New Zealand – first Instant coffee.

Jean-François Pilâtre de Rozier (1754–1785) France – Rozière balloon.

Roger Y. Tsien (born 1952) together with Osamu Shimomura (1928–) and Martin Chalfie (born 1947) USA – Discovery and development of Green fluorescent protein.


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Brilliant Quotes By Famous And Awesome Scientists!

The black holes of nature are the most perfect macroscopic objects there are in the universe: the only elements in their construction are our concepts of space and time. - Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar 1910 to 1995 Astrophysicist

An experiment is a question which science poses to Nature and a measurement is the recording of Nature’s answer. - Max Planck 1858 to 1947 Theoretical Physicist

Every aspect of the world today – even politics and international relations – is affected by chemistry. ~ Linus Pauling - 1901 to 1994

If your experiment needs statistics you ought to have done a better experiment. - Ernest Rutherford 1871 to 1937 Physicist

Pierre Curie voluntarily exposed his arm to the action of radium for several hours. This resulted in damage resembling a burn that developed progressively and required several months to heal. Henri Becquerel had by accident a similar burn as a result of carrying in his vest pocket a glass tube containing radium salt. He came to tell us of this evil effect of radium exclaiming in a manner at once delighted and annoyed: “I love it but I owe it a grudge.” - Marie Curie 1867 to 1934 Chemist Physicist

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

The chief philosophical value of physics is that it gives the mind something distinct to lay hold of which if you don’t Nature at once tells you you are wrong. ~ James Clerk Maxwell 1831 to 1879


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