மே-31. Today, May 31, 1912, is the birthday of Nobel Prize-winning Chinese American physicist Queen of the Nuclear Laboratory Xian-Sheung Wu discovered Aerodynamically extracted isotopes from uranium atom.

Today, May 31, 1912, is the birthday of Nobel Prize-winning Chinese American physicist Queen of the Nuclear Laboratory Xian-Sheung Wu discovered Aerodynamically extracted isotopes from uranium atom.

Chien-Shiung Wu was born on 31 May 1912 in Liuhe, in the city of Taichung, Jiangsu Province, China. He is the second of three children in his home. His father was Wu Chong Yi and his mother was Fan Fu Hua. His name, Xian, is a family hereditary name. This means more effective heroes than others. His older brother, Xian Ying, is the youngest brother, Xian Hoa. Wu was very close to his father. His father encouraged Wu's desire to always be surrounded by books, magazines and newspapers.

Wu Ming De attended elementary school. The school was founded by his father, who studied only girls. In 1923, at the age of eleven, she left her hometown and enrolled in the Suzhou Girls' School. The school is a boarding school affiliated with the High School and the Teacher Training School. There was great competition. This is because there is no academy. There was also the guarantee of a job after studying. Wu's family was willing to pay, but Wu chose to win the match. Wu won the ninth out of ten thousand candidates who applied for the competition.

After graduating in 1929 as the first student of the Wu class, he was admitted to the National Central University in Nanyang. According to government rules, teacher training students must work in universities for one year. But for Wu-Viip, this was only a nominal practice. Wu chose a government school in Shanghai and began teaching. He was involved in the teaching of Hu Shi, a class leader and philosopher. From 1930 to 1934, Wu studied at the National Central University in Taiwan. It was later renamed Nancy University. Wu first chose mathematics and then switched to physics.

While studying, Wu became involved in student politics. At this time there was tension between China and Japan. Students urged the government to come up with a stronger policy with Japan. Fellow students choose Wu as one of their student leaders. This is because Wu is one of the best and most advanced students of the university. However, his student leadership was ignored by the elite. Yet Wu was very careful in his studies.

He has made significant contributions to nuclear physics. When Wu contributed to the Manhattan Project, he assisted in the aerodynamic extraction of uranium atomic uranium 235 and uranium 238 from the uranium atom. His study of the asymmetry of atoms is known by his name as the 'Wu experiment'. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1957 for Sung Tao Li and Chen Ning Young for their study. The Wolf Prize, launched in 1978, was awarded to Wu for the first time that year. Because of his skill in physics experiments, he is compared to Marie Curie. She is also known as the First Lady of Physics, Madame Curie of China and Queen of Nuclear Studies.

In 1963, Wu demonstrated the universal form of Fermi's beta decay model. The preserved vector of Richard Feynman and Murray Zell-Mann on the path to the Standard Model confirms the current hypothesis. His demonstration that equality was not defended challenged other assumptions made by physicists about weakness. If equality is not preserved in weak power relations, what about fusion of fees? This was an effect that was true of electromagnetism, gravity, and strong contact, and was therefore thought to favor weak contact. Wu conducted a series of tests on double beta decomposition in a salt mine under Lake Erie, which proved that the charge coupling was not preserved.

Another important test carried out by Wu is the first experimental confirmation of quantum results relating to a pair of complex photons that correspond to the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen paradox. Wu's results confirmed the calculations of Maurice Price and John Clive Ward on the interaction of quantum polarities of two photons propagating in opposite directions. Wu then researched the molecular alterations of hemoglobin depletion causing sickle-cell disease. He also did research on magnetism and the MassPower effect in the 1960s. He wrote a textbook with Steven Moskowski, Beta Dickey. It was published in 1966.

In later life, Wu became more outspoken. He objected to the imprisonment of Taiwanese physician Gersen Huang in 1959 and journalist Lee Chen in 1960. In 1964, he spoke on gender discrimination at a symposium at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He asked his audience whether small molecules and nuclei, or mathematical symbols, or DNA molecules had any preference for masculine or feminine treatment. When men refer to her as Professor Yuan, she immediately adjusts them and says that she is Professor Wu. In 1975, Robert Cerber, the new head of Columbia's Department of Physics, adjusted his pay to equal that of his male counterparts. He also opposed the repression in China following the 1989 Tiananmen Square massacre.
The Queen of Nuclear Research, which aerobically separated isotopes from uranium atom, left this world in New York City, United States on February 16, 1997, at the age of 84. In accordance with his wishes, his ashes were buried in the courtyard of the Ming T School founded by his father.
Information: Ramesh, Assistant Professor of Physics, Nehru Memorial College, Puthanampatti, Trichy.

No comments:

Powered by Blogger.