American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Feynman, Richard Phillips 1918-1988. American physicist. He shared a 1965 Nobel Prize for research in quantum electrodynamics.
- n. United States physicist who contributed to the theory of the interaction of photons and electrons (1918-1988)
“Along these lines, the curious Richard Feynman is also someone for whom I have a lot of respect.”
“Feynman is comfortable us mathematical intuition available to most of us.”
“Feynman is to be played by the talented David Strathairn.”
“Motivated in part by his uneasy conscience due to his participation in the Manhattan Project, Feynman is determined to ensure that there will be no institutional cover-up of the negligence that led to the tragedy.”
“Professor Feynman is a member of the American Physical Society, the American”
“Richard Feynman is married to Gweneth Howarth, they have a son,”
“He developed a widely used pictorial representation scheme for the mathematical expressions governing the behavior of subatomic particles, which later became known as Feynman diagrams.”
“If you want to project onto me someone else’s view, Richard Feynman is a better template than Popper or Bohr or Hume or Berkeley or Kant.”
“The best-known form of QED relies on pictures called Feynman diagrams, after the noted physicist and colorful character Richard Feynman, who invented them as a sort of calculational shortcut.”
“He developed pictorial representations of space-time behavioural probabilities of particle interactions, now known as Feynman diagrams and worked out how to combine quantum ideas with electromagnetic theory.”
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