Even 140 years after Albert Einstein was born, his scientific traces still affect our lives. Lasers, nuclear power, fiber optics, non-driver cars, GPS and all-way travel will look back to Einstein's theories. This week, the Hebrew University of York 110 pages revealed Einstein's manuscript, and most of them have not been shown before, giving light to the scientist and the person behind science.
Einstein was one of the statements founded by an Hebrew University and left his personal and scientific documents to the university. The Albert Einstein Archive is over 80,000 in the university, including manuscripts, letters, pictures, diplomas and medals.
The new manuscripts were purchased from a private collector in North Carolina with the "Goodman Family Foundation" in Chicago, which gave them the archive.
In the new collection are:
· 84 pages, most of which are & # 39; dates from 1944-48.
· Written sub-writing, unpublished to a scientific article on Theory Unified that Einstein introduced into the Academy of Prison Science in 1930. This appendix has been lost to date.
· Letter 1935 from Einstein to his son, Hans Albert, who was currently living in Switzerland. Einstein has anxiety about the situation that she is experiencing. continually growing in Europe and increasing its Nazi Party Party. Germany: "I read a little feeling that Switzerland has a sufficient move, inspired by the German bands. But I believe that things start slowly change We are just hoping that there will not be a European war in the first place … the rest of Europe is now beginning to end it, notably the Britons. If they had come down hard to fifty and fifty, it would be better and easier. "
· 4 liters from Einstein to her long-lived friend and related scientist, Michele Besso. Three of the 1916 letters describing Einstein's spectacular work in terms of being able to; eliminate and spread light with atoms. This idea became the basis for laser technology. In a fourth letter, Einstein acknowledges that he is not still in a position; Understand the great nature of the light after 50 years of thinking.
Following the preservation and digital format of these new documents, Einstein HU Archive works with Professor Caltech, Prof. Diana Kormos-Buchwald, the Einstein Papers Project for explaining the scientific and mathematical contexts for many of the accounts in this new collection.