Nobel Prize in Physics goes too?


AP George F. Smoot, physicist at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, California, (l), and John C. Mather, physicist at NASA Goddard Laboratory for Astronomy and Solar Physics, (r), joint winners of 2006 Nobel Prize for Physics.

Oct. 3 – Americans John C. Mather and George F. Smoot won the 2006 Nobel Prize in physics on Tuesday for work that helped cement the big-bang theory of the universe and deepen understanding of the origin of galaxies and stars.

See:

  • Smoot Group
  • Universe Adventure
  • Formation of the Elements
  • Anti-Matter in the Universe
  • If my “predictive qualities” were any good, I would say, “subconsciously” I was picking up on it?:)Oui! Non? See “previous post” to this one.

    My “harmonial views and the Law of Octaves” are philosophically embued. So I tend to the “resonances in nature” as a way of looking at the creation of matter states from the origins of the big bang.

    So in the “mean time” what can we learn from Nobel Prize Winners. It’s a enjoyment to read.

    This entry was posted in astronomy, Law of Octaves, Octave and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

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