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Topic: John Bardeen

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  John Bardeen - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Bardeen was born in Madison, Wisconsin to Charles and Althea Bardeen.
Bardeen's first PhD student was Nick Holonyak (1954), the inventor of the first visible laser and light-emitting diode, in 1962.
Bardeen received the IEEE Medal of Honor in 1971 for "his profound contributions to the understanding of the conductivity of solids, to the invention of the transistor, and to the microscopic theory of superconductivity."
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Bardeen   (984 words)

 John Robert Schrieffer - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Robert Schrieffer (born May 31, 1931) is an American physicist and winner, with John Bardeen and Leon Neil Cooper, of the 1972 Nobel Prize for Physics for developing the BCS theory (for their initials), the first successful microscopic theory of superconductivity.
Schrieffer and Bardeen’s collaborator Cooper had discovered that electrons in a superconductor are grouped in pairs, now called Cooper pairs, and that the motions of all Cooper pairs within a single superconductor are correlated and function as a single entity.
In 1980, Schrieffer became a professor at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and rose to chancellor professor in 1984, serving as director of the university’s Institute for Theoretical Physics.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Robert_Schrieffer   (688 words)

 John Bardeen, part 1
John Bardeen was born on May 23, 1908 in Madison, Wisconsin.
John didn't realize she was dying, and was stunned when it happened.
Bardeen went on to Harvard where he was hired as a Junior Fellow with a salary of $1,500 a year, plus living expenses -- a sum considered quite substantial at the time.
www.pbs.org /transistor/album1/bardeen   (586 words)

 John Bardeen - Wikipedia
John Bardeen (23 mei 1908 30 januari 1991) was een Amerikaans natuurkundige.
Bardeen was met William Shockley en Walter Brattain, allen verbonden aan Bell Labs, de uitvinder van de transistor waarvoor zij in 1953 de Nobelprijs voor de Natuurkunde kregen.
Hij ontwikkelde de fundamentele theorie van de supergeleiding, tegenwoordig bekend als de BCS theorie met Leon Neil Cooper en John Robert Schrieffer waarvoor hij in 1962 nogmaals de Nobelprijs voor de Natuurkunde kreeg.
nl.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Bardeen   (104 words)

 NationMaster - Encyclopedia: John Bardeen   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
Leon Neil Cooper (born February 28, 1930) is an American physicist and winner of the 1972 Nobel Prize for Physics, along with John Bardeen and John Robert Schrieffer, for his role in developing the BCS theory (named for their initials) of superconductivity.
Bardeen died of cardiac arrest on January 30, 1991 January 30 is the 30th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar.
A commemorative plaque remebering Bardeen and the Theory of Superconductivity, at the University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign campus
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/John-Bardeen   (2577 words)

 ECE Undergraduate Study - John Bardeen Award
After finishing high school at age fifteen, John Bardeen entered the University of Wisconsin and, in spite of his interest and ability in mathematics and physics, studied electrical engineering, receiving a B.S. in 1928 and an M.S. in 1929.
John Bardeen took a position (1935-1938) as a junior fellow of the Society of Fellows at Harvard.
John Bardeen had an equally profound influence on contemporary physics with the creation of the BCS theory of superconductivity, and its far-reaching influence on superconductivity itself and on various related problems.
www.ece.uiuc.edu /honors/bardeen.html   (733 words)

 John Bardeen - Wikipedia
John Bardeen (23 Mei 1908-30 Januari 1991) ialah ilmuwan AS yang menerima Penghargaan Nobel dalam Fisika 2 kali, yakni pada tahun 1956 dan 1972.
In 1933, John memulai studi kesarjanaan dalam fisika di Princeton University.
John Bardeen meninggal akibat perhentian jantung di Boston, Massachusetts.
id.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Bardeen   (394 words)

 Bardeen   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
Bardeen was a brilliant kid right from the beginning - his parents decided to move him from third grade up into junior high.
Bardeen followed him there and worked during the next three years (1930-33) on the development of methods for the interpretation of magnetic and gravitational surveys.
Bardeen, a Fellow of the American Physical Society, served on the Council from 1954-57 and was President in 1968-69.
chem.ch.huji.ac.il /~eugeniik/history/bardeen.htm   (2232 words)

 John Bardeen, part 3
Bardeen dropped the frying pan and ran into the bedroom to tell his wife Jane the news.
Bardeen had to borrow an extra white vest and white tie for his formal suit from Brattain since Bardeen's had turned green at the laundry.
John Bardeen brought only one of his three children to Stockholm so as not to disrupt the other two sons' studies at Harvard.
www.pbs.org /transistor/album1/bardeen/bardeen3.html   (459 words)

 John Bardeen - LearnThis.Info Enclyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
John Bardeen (May 23, 1908 – January 30, 1991) was a physicist who was the co-inventor of the transistor.
Bardeen studied Physics as a graduate student at Princeton, with Nobel Laureate Eugene Wigner.
In 1956, Bardeen received the Nobel Prize in physics for the transistor.
encyclopedia.learnthis.info /j/jo/john_bardeen.html   (204 words)

 Presidential Medal of Freedom Recipient John Bardeen   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
From 1938-41 Dr. Bardeen was an assistant professor of physics at the University of Minnesota and from 1941-45 a civilian physicist at the Naval Ordnance Laboratory in Washington, D.C. His war years were spent working on the influence fields of ships for application to underwater ordnance and minesweeping.
Dr. Bardeen's main fields of research since 1945 have been electrical conduction in semiconductors and metals, surface properties of semiconductors, theory of superconductivity, and diffusion of atoms in solids.
The Nobel Prize in Physics was awarded in 1956 to John Bardeen, Walter H. Brattain, and William Shockley for "investigations on semiconductors and the discovery of the transistor effect," carried on at the Bell Telephone Laboratories.
www.medaloffreedom.com /JohnBardeen.htm   (588 words)

 IEEE History Center - Legacies: John Bardeen
John Bardeen, Professor of Electrical Engineering and Physics of the University of Illinois, had a profound influence on the technical and scientific life of his time.
Bardeen received his B.S. and M.S. degrees in electrical engineering from the University of Wisconsin in 1928 and 1929.
Wherever Bardeen travels and the game of golf is played his renown as a golfer quickly approaches his reputation as physicist, inventor, and friend of the people.
www.ieee.org /organizations/history_center/legacies/bardeen.html   (737 words)

 John Bardeen
Bardeen, born and raised in Madison, Wisconsin, obtained his Ph.D. in mathematics and physics from Princeton University in 1936.
Bardeen also knew Shockley when he was a graduate student at M.I.T. “It was they who persuaded me to join the group rather than return to my academic post at Minnesota.
Bardeen left Bell Labs in 1951 to join the faculty at University of Illinois, where he dedicated himself to research superconductivity.
www.thocp.net /biographies/bardeen_john.html   (582 words)

 John Bardeen - Bedeutung, Definition, Erklärung im netlexikon
Bardeen erhielt den Bachelor of Science 1928 und den Master of Science 1929 in Elektrotechnik an der University of Wisconsin (Madison) und seinen Doktor im Jahre 1936 in mathematischer Physik von der Princeton University.
Bereits in den 1930er Jahren hatte Bardeen an dem Phänomen geforscht und gelangte in den 1950er Jahren zur theoretischen Erklärung.
Bardeen war damit der erste Wissenschaftler, der den Nobelpreis zweimal in der gleichen Kategorie empfing, und er ist der einzige, der zwei Nobelpreise für Physik erhielt.
www.lexikon-definition.de /John-Bardeen.html   (304 words)

 SMEC Memorial - Bardeen
Bardeen, 82, a two-time Noel Prize winner, died in Boston here he was consulting specialists about health problems, the university of Illinois said.
Bardeen was the last surviving member of the three-member Bell Telephone Laboratories team that developed the transistor in 1947.
Bardeen considered the superconductivity theory his greatest scientific achievement, although he doubted it would have the economic effect of the transistor.
www.smecc.org /smec_memorial_-_bardeen.htm   (675 words)

 John Bardeen
The following article is based upon a talk given by Professor John Bardeen at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign student branch of the IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) on February 28, 1979, in Altgeld Hall.
Charles Bardeen was Professor of Anatomy and Dean of the Medical School at the University of Wisconsin.
Bardeen won the Nobel prize in physics in 1956 as co-inventor of the transistor.
www.smecc.org /john_bardeen.htm   (4846 words)

 John Bardeen - Biography
John Bardeen was born in Madison, Wisconsin, on May 23, 1908, son of Dr. Charles R. Bardeen, and Althea Harmer.
Bardeen was Professor of Anatomy, and Dean of the Medical School of the University of Wisconsin at Madison.
From 1938-1941, Bardeen was an Assistant Professor of Physics at the University of Minnesota and from 1941-1945 a civilian physicist at the Naval Ordnance Laboratory in Washington, D.C. Work done during the war was on influence fields of ships for application to underwater ordnance and mine-sweeping.
nobelprize.org /physics/laureates/1956/bardeen-bio.html   (745 words)

 John Bardeen   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
Bardeen earned bachelor's and master's degrees in electrical engineering from the University of Wisconsin (Madison) and obtained his doctorate in 1936 in mathematical physics from Princeton University.
After the war Bardeen joined (1945) the Bell Telephone Laboratories in Murray Hill, N.J., where he, Brattain, and Shockley conducted research on the electron-conducting properties of semiconductors.
Bardeen was also the author of a theory explaining certain properties of semiconductors.
www.nobel-winners.com /Physics/john_bardeen.html   (336 words)

 ideazione.com - 95 - cultura
Bardeen vinse il primo nel 1956, insieme ai colleghi Walter H. Brattain e William B. Shockley per le ricerche nel campo dei semiconduttori e la scoperta dell’effetto transistor.
Eppure Bardeen non si trovava a suo agio nei panni del vincitore del più alto riconoscimento a livello mondiale.
John Bardeen venne a sapere di avere ricevuto il secondo Nobel per la Fisica da un giornalista svedese.
www.ideazione.com /settimanale/5.cultura/95_10-10-2003/95lanza.htm   (1074 words)

 John Bardeen, part 2
John Bardeen had met William Shockley when they were both in school in Massachusetts.
Shockley was put in charge of a new research group at Bell Labs and he wanted Bardeen on the team.
Bardeen also knew another member of the group, Walter Brattain, from his grad school days.
www.pbs.org /transistor/album1/bardeen/bardeen2.html   (515 words)

 True Genius:
John Bardeen was the first person to have been awarded two Nobel Prizes in the same field.
Bardeen s second Nobel Prize was awarded for the development of a theory of superconductivity, a feat that had eluded the best efforts of leading theorists including Albert Einstein, Neils Bohr, Werner Heisenberg, and Richard Feynman.
It is an affectionate and accurate picture of John Bardeen and portrays science not as a dry isolated pursuit but as an activity of people with the usual prejudices, rivalries, friendships, camaraderies and concern for recognition.
www.nap.edu /catalog/10372.html   (2147 words)

 John bardeen - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
Start the John bardeen article or add a request for it.
Look for John bardeen in Wiktionary, our sister dictionary project.
Look for John bardeen in the Commons, our repository for free images, music, sound, and video.
www.sciencedaily.com /encyclopedia/john_bardeen   (135 words)

 John Bardeen   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-19)
      Physicists John Bardeen, William B. Shockley, and Walter Brattain shared the 1956 Nobel Prize for jointly inventing the transistor, a solid-state device that could amplify electrical current.
The transistor performed electronic functions similar to the vacuum tube in radio and television, but was far smaller and used much less energy.
Bardeen is also responsible for a theory of superconductivity, the property of some metals to lose all electrical resistance at very low temperatures, and for a theory explaining certain properties of semiconductors.
www.thiel.edu /digitalelectronics/people/shockley/SBB.htm   (375 words)

 The Free Information Society - John Bardeen Biography
After graduation, John became a graduate research assistant and conducted work with Leo Peters in geophysics and radio waves.
In 1933, John began his graduate studies in physics at Princeton University.
John Bardeen died from cardiac arrest on January 30, 1991 in Boston, Massachussetts.
www.freeinfosociety.com /site.php?postnum=354   (433 words)

 SSCS Quarterly, October 2003 - Book Review: True Genius: The Life and Science of John Bardeen
Despite being the only person to win two Nobel prizes in physics, for the transistor in 1956 and superconductivity in 1972, John Bardeen is little recognized by the media or the general public.
Two years before the announcement of the first Nobel Prize, Bardeen had left behind the larger-than-life Shockley at Bell Labs, moving to the University of Illinois to start their semiconductor lab.
A question asked in his office might be followed by a full five minutes of agonizing silence for the student while Bardeen prepared his concise and precise response.
www.ieee.org /organizations/pubs/newsletters/sscs/oct03/book2.html   (610 words)

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