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  • noun

Synonyms for Bardeen

United States physicist who won the Nobel prize for physics twice (1908-1991)


References in periodicals archive ?
Future Nobel Prize Laureates in Physics at the Bell Labs Laboratory (from left to right: John Bardeen, William Shockley and Walter Brattain, USA, 1948) [17]
The amount of soot created by nuclear warfare would be much less than we saw during the [mass] extinction," Bardeen said.
For the invention of which electronic device did John Bardeen, William Shockley and Walter Brattain receive the 1956 Nobel prize for physics?
Theoretical predictions provided by the Bardeen Cooper Schrieffer (BCS) theory suggest a high TC on the order of 20 Kelvin (K) for these alloys.
Los circuitos se miniaturizaron en 1947, cuando Bardeen, Brattain y Shockley crearon mini-triodos reduciendo tamano, gasto electrico y sobrecalentamiento, y aumentando la velocidad de respuesta: nacieron la electronica de estado solido y los transistores.
It is interesting to note that MEMS technology established vis-a-vis the discovery of the piezoresistive effect at Bell Laboratories in 1955 by Charles Smith is approximately the same 'age' as Integrated Circuit (IC) technology established vis-a-vis the semiconductor effect that was discovered at the same laboratory by Bardeen et al.
A sampling of specific topics includes: the Stewart-McCumber model, experimental methods, resistance of nanowires made of superconducting materials, microscopic quantum tunneling in thin wires, and the Bardeen Formula for the temperature dependence of the critical current.
Catherine Alvarez, Karen Rosenlof and John Daniel from NO; and Jason English, Michael Mills and Charles Bardeen from the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder.
This work was recognized with the 1956 Physics Nobel Prize awarded jointly to William Shockley, John Bardeen, and Walter Brattain "for their researches on semiconductors and their discovery of the transistor effect.
William Shockley had been heavily involved in research for the war effort and went to work at the Solid State Physics Laboratories at Bell Laboratories with John Bardeen, Walter Brattain, Gerald Pearson, Robert Gibney, Hilbert Moore, and many other scientists working on solid state electronics at the time.
After a year of trying all sorts of materials, and working independently under Shockley, John Bardeen and Walter Brattain invented the first transistor.
In 1947, John Bardeen and Walter Brattain built the first functioning point contact transistor at Bell Laboratories, It was nearly classified as a military secret, but Bell Labs publicly announced the device in the following year.
The most prominent figures profiled are Bill Shockley, who led the group that included Walter Brattain and John Bardeen that developed the solid state transistor; Claude Shannon, widely known as the Father of information theory; communications satellite pioneer John Pierce; and physicists-turned-architects of Bell Laboratories, Frank Jewett and Mervin Kelly.