American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Bethe, Hans Albrecht 1906-2005. German-born American physicist. He won a 1967 Nobel Prize for research on the energy production of stars.
- n. United States physicist (born in Germany) noted for research in astrophysics and nuclear physics (1906-2005)
“Bethe is married to the daughter of P.P. Ewald, the well-known”
“Moreover, about the middle of the thirties he wrote, partly alone, partly together with some colleagues, what nuclear physicists at the time used to call the Bethe bible, a penetrating review of about all that was known of atomic nuclei, experimental as well as theoretical.”
“Bethe," pronounced "behy," is the genitive of "beith," the birch, of which there were formerly large woods in Ireland.”
“Holdren is this year's recipient of the Hans A. Bethe Award, a prestigious science award presented by the Federation of American Scientists.”
“FAS was established by scientists like Bethe who worked on the Manhattan Project to develop the first atomic bombs.”
“And when the holidays are over, join our friend Bethe Almeras in taking the Christmas Box Challenge.”
“I wish that Ms. Rose had had more fun with the scene in which she becomes a hot-stuff headliner, but she is very much at ease with Louise's shy, fragile side, and Bethe B.”
“Hans Bethe Prize in 1998; the 1994 Heineman Prize by the American”
“And there's even a famous spoof paper by Beck, Bethe, and Riezler yes, that Bethe, which they actually got published in Die Naturwissenschaften, making fun of the numerology of 137.”
“There was even a German, Hans Bethe, a leading theorist who had emigrated in 1935.”
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