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He was a German physicist and one of the key developers of quantum theory in the 1920s, most famous for the 'Heisenberg uncertainty principle', stating that it was impossible …to measure the velocity and position of an electron at the same time. Later, he headed the Nazi effort to build a nuclear bomb (fortunately this was less successful). (MORE)

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In Science

Heisenberg's uncertainty principle concerns electron momentum and position. It states that for any moving particle, its position and its momentum cannot be determined at a sa…me time. Mathematically, the product (dx)(dp) is greater than or equal to h/4(pi) dx = uncertainty in position dp = uncertainty in momentum h = Planck's constant (6.620 x 10-34 J.s) (MORE)

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Sometimes frequency is not in terms of Hertz (Hz) ,CYCLES PER SECOND, but instead it is expressed as RADIANS PER SECOND, which is angular frequency. Therefore a conversion fac…tor must be used, which is 'h-bar' Recall the following ---------------------------- h-bar = h/(2*pi) where h is Planck's constant angular frequency, ω = 2*pi*ν where ν is frequency in Hertz. ---------------------------- So lets take Planck's relation: Energy (E) = Planck's Constant (h) * frequency( ν ) E = h * ν 1) If the frequency ( ν ) is in Hz, then just looking at the units, Planck's relation becomes E = h * ν = ( J-s ) * (1/s) = J ---> Expected unit for energy: Joule 2) If the frequency ( ν ) is in Radians per second, h must have a conversion factor to accommodate angular frequency. Again, if we look at Planck's relation using angular frequency, ω = 2*pi*ν E = h * ω = ( J-s) * [ (2*pi)/s ] = J * 2*pi ---> Not the expected unit for energy So we must use a reduced Planck constant, h-bar = h/2*pi to obtain Joules E = h * ω = [( J-s)/(2*pi)] * [ (2*pi)/s ) = J ---> Expected unit for energy: Joule (MORE)

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In Inventions

Werner Heisenberg (December 5, 1901- February 1, 1976) was a German physicist and philosopher who discovered, in 1925, a way to formulate quantum mechanics in terms of mat…rices. He is most famous for his uncertainty principle which states that the position and the velocity of an object cannot both be measured exactly, at the same time, even in theory. (MORE)

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Advertising Account Sales Exec with Dominion Web Solutions/Trader Media in Southern California specialized in internet media optimization and print advertising options. He has… been in sales & marketing and management positions for over 30 years, including positions as Regional & National Sales Managers with well-known food companies, prior to the Advertising industry. (MORE)

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Yes, he's alive and very well as you can see on websites and Youtube. Werner Erhard was born September 5, 1935.

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In Chemistry

Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle states simply that the act of observing something changes it. However, it is most commonly applied to the electron, as it is impossible to k…now both the momentum and position of an electron simultaneously, as measuring one affects the other. (MORE)

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Yes. The base color for the linen dope was sky blue. Then it was brushed over with a color approximating olive drab. That was the Fokker factory finish for DR 1's.

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20c + 5 = 5c + 65 Divide through by 5: 4c + 1 = c + 13 Subtract c from both sides: 3c + 1 = 13 Subtract 1 from both sides: 3c = 12 Divide both sides by 3: c = 4 20c + 5 = 5c …+65 20c - 5c= 65 - 5.
15c = 60.
15c/15 = 60/15.
c = 4 (alternative method). (MORE)

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In Science

The Heisenberg uncertainty principle is that the more you know about the speed of a particle the less you know about it's speed, and vice versa. This is because the more spe…cifically you know where a particle is, the larger area there is in which there is a reasonable chance of finding a particle in within a time boundary, due to the interference effect. The reason the more you know about speed the less you know about position is a little more complicated. It is important for a number of reasons. For a start, there is another expression of the theory allows you to know bits and bobs about the particle. The other thing is that it is revealing about the nature of the way particles spread out, and is important in some equations and calculations (MORE)