Panofsky on Physics, Politics, and Peace - Pief Remembers

Panofsky on Physics, Politics, and Peace - Pief Remembers

von: Wolfgang K.H. Panofsky

Springer-Verlag, 2007

ISBN: 9780387697321 , 191 Seiten

Format: PDF, OL

Kopierschutz: Wasserzeichen

Windows PC,Mac OSX Apple iPad, Android Tablet PC's Online-Lesen für: Windows PC,Mac OSX,Linux

Preis: 67,82 EUR

  • Top Quark Physics at Hadron Colliders
    Phase Transitions of Simple Systems
    Evolutionary Intelligence
    Parasiten des Fischfilets - Erscheinungsbild, Biologie, Lebensmittelsicherheit
    Cellular Automaton Modeling of Biological Pattern Formation - Characterization, Applications, and Analysis
    Neanderthals Revisited - New Approaches and Perspectives
  • Quantum Theory of Conducting Matter - Newtonian Equations of Motion for a Bloch Electron
    Photonic Crystal Fibers - Properties and Applications
    Many Body Structure of Strongly Interacting Systems - Refereed and Selected Contributions from the Symposium '20 Years of Physics at the Mainz Microtron MAMI'
    Quantum Information Theory and Quantum Statistics
    Molecular Processes in Plasmas - Collisions of Charged Particles with Molecules
    Lost Causes in and beyond Physics
 

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Panofsky on Physics, Politics, and Peace - Pief Remembers


 

This book is not only an autobiography of the respected physicist and director of the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center, but a discussion and analysis of issues critical to the relationship between independent academic inquiry and imposed government orthodoxy. The book describes each phase of Dr. Panofsky's career in a way that clarifies the nature of the issues surrounding his work, and explains his chosen course of action.


Wolfgang K.H. 'Pief' Panofsky, a German-American physicist received his bachelor's degree from Princeton University in 1938 and obtained his PhD from Caltech in 1942. In the years 1945-1951, Panofsky held an assistant professorship at Berkeley, before permanently establishing himself as a Professor of Physics at Stanford. Between 1961 and 1984, he was the director of the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center.