de Broglie


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Synonyms for de Broglie

French nuclear physicist who generalized the wave-particle duality by proposing that particles of matter exhibit wavelike properties (1892-1987)

References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, our approach mainly relies on de Broglie's theory which has been verified for the electron.
A proposed method of detection in metal conductor with a pulse current of EWP and de Broglie electronic half-waves.
It is perhaps a response to the "theory of the double solution" that Louis de Broglie was seeking since 1927: "I introduced as the "double solution theory" the idea that it was necessary to distinguish two different solutions that are both linked to the wave equation, one that I called wave u, which was a real physical wave represented by a singularity as it was not normalizable due to a local anomaly defining the particle, the other one as Schrodingers [PSI] wave, which is a probability representation as it is normalizable without singularities" 77].
At the time, the British tabloids were harsh, Edouard de Broglie recalls.
Eating in the dark might be a bit of a challenge but de Broglie said that people quickly learn to use their other senses.
Keywords: Nonlocality; Photons; Louis de Broglie; EPR; Wave-particle Duality
Il obtint son doctorat de l'Universite de Szeged en 1946, avant d'entreprendre des etudes postdoctorales a Paris sous la direction de Louis de Broglie et de Raymond Daudel.
Einstein and de Broglie proposed realist interpretations that constantly clashed with the positivist proposals of Bohr, Pauli, and Heisenberg.
Spinach Timbale Nancy Nachman Silverman learned to make this custardy baked spinach dish from Marie-Blanche de Broglie, a Parisian cooking teacher.
LE PRINCE JARDINIER 37 Rue de Valois, Paris | "It is not a store," insists Prince Louis-Albert de Broglie, owner of Le Prince Jardinier.
Until 1924, when de Broglie suggested that electrons possessed a dual, wave-like nature, microscope resolution was limited by the wavelength of the radiation illuminating the sample.
Louis de Broglie, a twentieth-century French physicist, formulated the radical notion that moving particles of matter can behave like waves.