ALBERT EINSTEIN.pptx AMAN

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ALBERT EINSTEIN :

ALBERT EINSTEIN BY AMAN CHAUHAN

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ALBERT EINSTEIN : A LITTLE DISCRIPTION Albert Einstein was born at Ulm, in Württemberg, Germany, on March 14, 1879. Six weeks later the family moved to Munich, where he later on began his schooling at the Luitpold Gymnasium. Wuttemberg , G ermany Luitpold Gymnasium

Later they moved to Italy and Albert continued his education at Aarau, Switzerland and in 1896 he entered the Swiss Federal Polytechnic School in Zurich to be trained as a teacher in physics and mathematics. In 1901, the year he gained his diploma, he acquired Swiss citizenship and, as he was unable to find a teaching post, he accepted a position as technical assistant in the Swiss Patent Office. In 1905 he obtained his doctor's degree. :

Later they moved to Italy and Albert continued his education at Aarau , Switzerland and in 1896 he entered the Swiss Federal Polytechnic School in Zurich to be trained as a teacher in physics and mathematics . In 1901, the year he gained his diploma, he acquired Swiss citizenship and, as he was unable to find a teaching post, he accepted a position as technical assistant in the Swiss Patent Office. In 1905 he obtained his doctor's degree.

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Einstien’s Parents Mr.Hermann E instein Mrs. Pualine Einstein

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Albert Maria He had only one sister name Maria (Maja) Einstein . Einstein’s Sister

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ALBERT EINSTEIN School class photograph on Munich,1889. Einstein is in the front row, second from right. He did well only in Mathematics and in Latin ( whose logic he admired ).

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20 THINGS TO KNOW About Einstein’s childhood

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Einstein was slow in learning how to speak. One widely held belief about Einstein is that he failed math as a student His great breakthroughs came from visual experiments performed in his head rather than the lab. He did not like to go school. He was a very big lover of music.

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He believed in ideas rather than cramming the facts. He hates violence. He loved to play violin.

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10 STRANGE FACTS ABOUT EISTEIN

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Einstein Was a Fat Baby with Large Head. When Albert’s mother, Pauline Einstein gave birth to him, she thought that Einstein’s head was so big and misshapen that he was deformed! Einstein Had Speech Difficulty as a Child. As a child, Einstein seldom spoke. When he did, he spoke very slowly – indeed, he tried out entire sentences in his head (or muttered them under his breath) until he got them right before he spoke aloud. According to accounts, Einstein did this until he was nine years old. Einstein’s parents were fearful that he was retarded – of course, their fear was completely unfounded!

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Einstein was Inspired by a Compass. When Einstein was five years old and sick in bed, his father showed him something that sparked his interest in science: a compass. Einstein Failed his University Entrance Exam . In 1895, at the age of 17, Albert Einstein applied for early admission into the Swiss Federal Polytechnical School (Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule or ETH). He passed the math and science sections of the entrance exam, but failed the rest (history, languages, geography, etc.)! Einstein had to go to a trade school before he retook the exam and was finally admitted to ETH a year later .

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Einstein had an Illegitimate Child. In the 1980s, Einstein’s private letters revealed something new about the genius: he had an illegitimate daughter with a fellow former student Mileva Marić (whom Einstein later married). In 1902, a year before their marriage, Mileva gave birth to a daughter named Lieserl, whom Einstein never saw and whose fate remained unknown: Einstein Became Estranged From His First Wife, then Proposed a Strange "Contract“. After Einstein and Mileva married, they had two sons: Hans Albert and Eduard. Einstein’s academic successes and world travel, however, came at a price – he became estranged from his wife. For a while, the couple tried to work out their problems – Einstein even proposed a strange "contract" for living together with Mileva:

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Einstein Didn’t Get Along with His Oldest Son. After the divorce, Einstein’s relationship with his oldest son, Hans Albert, turned rocky. Hans blamed his father for leaving Mileva, and after Einstein won the Nobel Prize and money, for giving Mileva access only to the interest rather than the principal sum of the award – thus making her life that much harder financially. The row between the father and son was amplified when Einstein strongly objected to Hans Albert marrying Frieda Knecht : Einstein was a Ladies’ Man. After Einstein divorced Mileva (his infidelity was listed as one of the reasons for the split), he soon married his cousin Elsa Lowenthal . Actually, Einstein also considered marrying Elsa’s daughter (from her first marriage) Ilse , but she demurred:

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Einstein, the War Pacifist, Urged FDR to Build the Atom Bomb. In 1939, alarmed by the rise of Nazi Germany, physicist Leó Szilárd [wiki] convinced Einstein to write a letter to president Franklin Delano Roosevelt warning that Nazi Germany might be conducting research into developing an atomic bomb and urging the United States to develop its own. The Einstein and Szilárd’s letter was often cited as one of the reasons Roosevelt started the secret Manhattan Project [wiki] to develop the atom bomb, although later it was revealed that the bombing of Pearl Harbor in 1941 probably did much more than the letter to spur the government. Although Einstein was a brilliant physicist, the army considered Einstein a security risk and (to Einstein’s relief) did not invite him to help in the project.

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Re-creation of Einstein and Szilárd signing the famous letter to President Franklin Roosevelt in 1939.

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The Saga of Einstein’s Brain: Pickled in a Jar for 43 Years and Driven Cross Country in a Trunk of a Buick After his death in 1955, Einstein’s brain [wiki] was removed – without permission from his family – by Thomas Stoltz Harvey [wiki], the Princeton Hospital pathologist who conducted the autopsy. Harvey took the brain home and kept it in a jar. He was later fired from his job for refusing to relinquish the organ.

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Many years later, Harvey, who by then had gotten permission from Hans Albert to study Einstein’s brain, sent slices of Einstein’s brain to various scientists throughout the world. One of these scientists was Marian Diamond of UC Berkeley, who discovered that compared to a normal person, Einstein had significantly more glial cells in the region of the brain that is responsible for synthesizing information. In another study, Sandra Witelson of McMaster University found that Einstein’s brain lacked a particular "wrinkle" in the brain called the Sylvian fissure. Witelson speculated that this unusual anatomy allowed neurons in Einstein’s brain to communicate better with each other. Other studies had suggested that Einstein’s brain was denser, and that the inferior parietal lobe, which is often associated with mathematical ability, was larger than normal brains. The saga of Einsteins brain can be quite strange at times: in the early 1990s, Harvey went with freelance writer Michael Paterniti on a cross-country trip to California to meet Einstein’s granddaughter. They drove off from New Jersey in Harvey’s Buick Skylark with Einstein’s brain sloshing inside a jar in the trunk! Paterniti later wrote his experience in the book Driving Mr. Albert: A Trip Across America with Einstein’s Brain

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THANKS FOR WATCHING

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