(1) Satyendra Nath Bose (1894–1974) was an Indian physicist specializing in mathematical physics. (2) He is most well known for his work on quantum mechanics in the early 1920s, providing the foundation for Bose–Einstein statistics and the theory of the Bose–Einstein condensate, which both took his name. (3) A Fellow of the Royal Society, he was awarded the Padma Vibhushan, India's second most high civilian award, in 1954 by the Government of India.
(4) A self-taught scholar and a polyglot, he had a real varied range of interests in diverse fields including physics, mathematics, chemistry, biology, mineralogy, philosophy, arts, literature, and music. (5) He served on many research committees in sovereign India.[practice-area rows="4"][/practice-area]
(1) While presenting the lecture in the University of Dhaka on the theory of radiation and the ultraviolet catastrophe Bose intended to show his students that the current theory was inadequate, because it predicted results not in accordance to experimental results.
(2) In the process of describing this discrepancy, Bose for the first time took the position that the Maxwell–Boltzmann distribution would not be true for microscopic particles, where fluctuations due to Heisenberg's uncertainty principle will be significant. (3) Bose adapted this lecture into an short article called "Planck's Law and the Hypothesis of Light Quanta" and sent it to Albert Einstein with a following letter:
Respected Sir, I have ventured to send you the accompanying article for your perusal and opinion. I am anxious to know what you think of it. . . . I do not know sufficient German to translate the paper. If you think the paper worth publication I shall be grateful if you arrange for its publication in Zeitschrift für Physik. Though a complete stranger to you, I do not feel any hesitation in making such a request. Because we are all your pupils though profiting only by your teachings through your writings.
(4) Einstein, recognizing the importance of the paper, translated it into German himself and had it published in Zeitschrift für Physik under Bose's name. (5) As a result of this recognition Bose was able to work for two years in European X-ray and crystallography laboratories; during this time, he worked with Louis de Broglie, Marie Curie and Einstein.[practice-area rows="4"][/practice-area]
Basic English - Lesson 3 - Verbs, Adverbs, and Other Parts of Speech.pdf
BASIC ENGL 986011 • Penn Foster College
NURSING MISC • Universal College of Paranaque
How To Write An Essay for College Composition_ Step by Step (2) (6).pdf
ENG 121 • Aims Community College
ENGLISH 101 • Laguna College, San Pablo City
The Writing Process, Active Reading, and Parts of Speech (Grammar #1) Presentation--FOR PRINTING.pdf
MAT 303 • University of Southern Mississippi
ECON 100 • Atlantic Cape Community College