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  • noun

Synonyms for Einstein

physicist born in Germany who formulated the special theory of relativity and the general theory of relativity

someone who has exceptional intellectual ability and originality

References in periodicals archive ?
Let us consider an isometric embedding of an Einsteinian manifold [[?
A couple of months ago, farming Michael Ryder to Providence looked like a brainstorm of Einsteinian proportions.
His portfolio features striking shots of the likes of Donald Sutherland posed in a doorway, his hair in Einsteinian disarray, with a chair balanced over his head.
He described work with lasers that challenged the Einsteinian assumptions that space was isotropic (the same in every direction) and that the speed of light was constant.
Section II develops the basic Einsteinian framework of the analysis.
Baneham's normative satire, this dystopia with its 'cancerous Clouds of Hate' itself falls well within the long suit of modern science-fiction works often termed Einsteinian thought experiments.
There are so many ways of "rolling up" the ten dimensions of string theory into the four dimensions of space-time, in which theoreticians have lived since the Einsteinian revolution, that the number of effective theories encapsulated in string theory is more than astronomical.
For the FLRW metric, we first derive a modified Friedmann equation from the five-dimensional Fully covariant Kaluza-Klein theory with a scalar field (Zhang, ApJL 2006, 636, L61 and references therein), which unifies the four-dimensional Einsteinian general theory of relativity and Maxwellian electromagnetic theory.
Then to give the Einsteinian conclusion that the red lights will be longer as well, as reported in the Nov.
MY OTHER half, Riki, is convinced that our three year-old son Ben is a genius of Einsteinian proportions.
A consequence of this alteration of a world of meanings was the emergence of Newtonian and Einsteinian physics, neither of which would have been possible within the Ptolemaic worldview.
Kuhn builds his argument around three scientific revolutions, namely the Copernican revolution in 16th and 17th century astronomy, the Darwinian revolution in 19th century biology, and the Einsteinian revolution in 20th century physics.
The Newtonian conception of physics is more intuitive to us than the Einsteinian conception of physics, which in turn seems more intuitive than a universe of strings and branes that cosmology has been handing us lately.
Kwinter in Architectures of Time offers a suggestive but historically and culturally uninformed interpretation of Boccioni's and Sant'Elia's notions of simultaneity, speed, and of the space-time continuum, in terms of the development of Einsteinian relativity.