Google celebrates the 107th anniversary of the birth of the American Indian physicist Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar
Google is celebrating the 107th anniversary of the birth of Indian American physicist Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar, who presented his theory of how to build and develop the life of stars, which earned him the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1983, sharing the world with William Fowler. Sabramanin Chandrasekhar was born on October 19, 1910, in his hometown of Lahore, India. He is the cousin of Indian scientist Chandrasekhara Raman. He was a teacher and astronomer at the University of Chicago, according to Brittanica. The Indian physicist joined the staff of the University of Chicago and was admitted to the position of Assistant Professor of Astrophysics in 1938 to the Professor of Astronomy Services in 1952. He obtained American citizenship in 1953, in recognition of his scientific efforts that had a major impact on the development of astronomy and astronomy . Chandrasekhar has done important work in the field of energy transfer by radiation in excellent atmosphere and convection on the solar surface, and tried to develop the mathematical theory of black holes, of physics and astronomical stars, in a book bearing the name of the theory in 1983. Chandrasekhar won many international awards, Most notably the Gold Medal of the Royal Astronomical Society in 1953 and the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1983 on the sidelines of his collaboration with William Fowler in the Theory of the Construction and Development of Stars. He was awarded the Cobble Medal in 1984 and the Henry Draper Medal in 1971 and won numerous awards, medals and other titles. (1950), Hydrodynamics and Hydromagnetic Stability (1961), Truth and Beauty: Aesthetics and Motives in Science (1987) and Newton's Principles of the Common Reader (1995). The Indian-American physicist died on Aug. 21, 1995, at the age of eight in Chicago, after a long history of achievements, science and research that benefited mankind in astronomy.

Post a Comment

Powered by Blogger.