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IGRACZECH --- 13:08:03 8.3.2006
Je nova, nedavno vysla v takovy ty dlouhy edici Kolumbus co vydava Mlada Fronta uz asi dva nebo tri aeony...
WENCA --- 13:39:11 7.3.2006
IGRACZECH: Tu knizku neznam, jak je stara? Google ukazuje, ze je v knihovnach, ale koupit se asi neda.
IGRACZECH --- 11:59:39 7.3.2006
Cet nekdo Cerny diry od Kipa S. Thorna? Tam je mimo spousty uzitecnejch a vtipnejch rovnic v poznamkach (ten obrazek s F. integralem 1942 je krasnej!) hlavne prehled vedcu, ktery za poslednich sto let neco udelali... Pochopitelne je tam Feynman, Einstein, Hawking... ale taky spousta dalsich zajimavejch lidi co do toho jeste porad maj co kecat :o) Wheeler (netusil jsem ze je jeste zda se nazivu), Čandrasekar, angličani, rusové... je to dobrá kniha, i když Thorne zjevně nebyl nikdy takový dělo jako výše zmiňovaní.
WENCA --- 9:55:03 7.3.2006
MELOUN: A vo tom to je. :) Dost tezky, mimochodem. Heh.
MELOUN --- 0:38:21 7.3.2006
“Nejsem povinen být takový, jaký bych podle ostatních lidí měl být. Je to jejich omyl, a ne moje selhání.”
WENCA --- 19:09:02 18.2.2006
When I was a graduate student studying physics at U.C.L.A. during the late 1950s, two godlike figures dominated our imaginations: Richard Feynman and Murray Gell-Mann. Both physicists worked across town at Caltech, and now and then we’d slip over and sit in on a lecture. Feynman was the older of the two and better known, as much for his wry wit as for his stunning work on quantum electrodynamics. Who was smarter, Feynman or Gell-Mann? On the street, the choice was up for grabs. Some folks are just a lot smarter than the rest of us, and Feynman and Gell-Mann were about as smart as you get. The very existence of such towering geniuses just down the road had a mixed effect on us students. Some were inspired to compete with the greats; others inclined toward melancholy. If nothing else, it was an exciting time to be entering an exciting field, and the two Caltech paragons were a big part of the excitement. Feynman knew everything there was to know about physics and not much about anything else; when not doing physics, he played the bongos and hung out in bars. Gell-Mann knew everything there was to know about everything, and during “off” hours he was likely to be bird-watching in some exotic venue, collecting archaeological artifacts or picking up yet one more foreign language. At least these are the impressions one gets from George Johnson’s masterful
biography of the younger member of the dynamic duo. When the two rivals got together, sparks would fly, igniting lots of good physics. Both men would eventually win Nobel Prizes.

Z recenze na knihu Strange beauty od Murray Gell Manna.