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# Marie Curie/Related Articles

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*See also changes related to Marie Curie, or pages that link to Marie Curie or to this page or whose text contains "Marie Curie".*

## Parent topics

## Subtopics

- André-Marie Ampère [r]: (Lyons 20 January, 1775 – Marseilles 10 June, 1836) French physicist and mathematician best known for his work in electricity and magnetism.
^{[e]} - Hans Bethe [r]: Physicist noted for contributions in nuclear reactions and theory. Nobel Prize in Physics, 1967.
^{[e]} - Jean-Baptiste Biot [r]: (Paris 1774 – Paris 1862) French physicist, mathematician, astronomer, and chemist best known for the Biot-Savart law.
^{[e]} - Charles-Augustin de Coulomb [r]: (Angoulême June 14, 1736 – Paris August 23, 1806) French physicist known for formulating a law for the force between two electrically charged bodies.
^{[e]} - Albert Einstein [r]: 20th-century physicist who formulated the theories of relativity.
^{[e]} - Leonhard Euler [r]: (1707 - 1783) Swiss mathematician and physicist; one of the greatest mathematicians of all time.
^{[e]} - Michael Faraday [r]: (1791 – 1867) Was an English physicist and chemist whose best known work was on the closely connected phenomena of electricity and magnetism; his discoveries lead to the electrification of industrial societies.
^{[e]} - Joseph Fourier [r]: was a French mathematician and physicist credited with describing the Fourier series based on which the Fourier transform has been formed.
^{[e]} - Richard Feynman [r]: (1918–1988) An American physicist known for his scientific acumen, humor, and charismatic charm; drummer and painter of scandalous paintings; member of the Presidential Commission on the Space Shuttle Challenger Accident, then Professor of Theoretical Physics at California Institute of Technology; Nobel Prize winner in Physics, 1965; staff, Manhattan Project
^{[e]} - Galileo Galilei [r]: (1564-1642) Italian scientist, a pioneer in combining mathematical theory with systematic experiment in science, who came into conflict with the Church.
^{[e]} - Carl Friedrich Gauss [r]: German mathematician, who was one of the most influential figures in the history of mathematics and mathematical physics (1777 – 1855).
^{[e]} - Christiaan Huygens [r]: (14 April 1629 - 8 June 1695) an internationally renowned Dutch mathematician, physicist and astronomer.
^{[e]} - Hendrik Antoon Lorentz [r]: Dutch theoretical physicist (1853 - 1928)
^{[e]} - Josef Loschmidt [r]: (1821-1895) Scientist who made major contributions to physical chemistry, thermodynamics, electromagnetism and organic chemistry.
^{[e]} - James Clerk Maxwell [r]: (1831 – 1879) Scottish physicist best known for his formulation of electromagnetic theory and the statistical theory of gases.
^{[e]} - Isaac Newton [r]: (1642–1727) English physicist and mathematician, best known for his elucidation of the universal theory of gravitation and his development of calculus.
^{[e]} - Hans Christian Oersted [r]: (Rudkøbing, August 14, 1777 – Copenhagen, March 9, 1851) Danish physicist and chemist best known for his discovery of the influence of an electric current on the orientation of a compass needle.
^{[e]} - Blaise Pascal [r]: French mathematician, physicist, and philosopher.
^{[e]} - Simeon Denis Poisson [r]: (1781 – 1840) French mathematician known for his work on definite integrals, electromagnetic theory and probability theory.
^{[e]} - Lord Rayleigh [r]: (1842 – 1919) physicist who made fundamental discoveries in the fields of acoustics and optics; 1904 Nobel Prize for isolation of argon.
^{[e]} - Count Rumford [r]: (1753–1814) An American born soldier, statesman, scientist, inventor and social reformer.
^{[e]} - Edward Teller [r]: (January 15, 1908 - September 9, 2003) One of the most controversial scientists of the 20th century because of his role as the main developer of the hydrogen bomb, his outspoken defense of an unassailable nuclear arsenal, and support for President Reagan's Strategic Defensive Initiative.
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