WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:11:16 2014 UTClccn-n500027290.12Perfectly reasonable deviations from the beaten track selected letters of Richard P. Feynman /0.310.63The theory of fundamental processes : a lecture note volume /44298691Richard_Feynmann 5000272938362Feĭnman, Richard P.Feĭnman, Richard P., 1918-1988Fejnman.Fejnman, R.Fejnman, R., 1918-1988Fejnman, R. P.Fejnman, R. P. 1918-1988Fejnman, Ričard.Feynman, ... 1918-1988Feynman, R. P.Feynman, R. P. 1918-1988Feynman, R. P. (Richard Philips), 1918-1988Feynman, R. P. (Richard Phillips), 1918-1988Feynman, Richard.Feynman, Richard, 1918-1988Feynman, Richard P.Feynman, Richard P., 1918-1988Feynman, Richard P. (Richard Phillips), 1918-1988Feynman, Richard PhilipsFeynman, Richard PhillipsFeynman, Richard Phillips, 1918-1988Feynman, RittyPhillips Feynman, Richard.Phillips Feynman, Richard 1918-1988Richard P. FeynmanRichard Phillips FeynmanФейнман, Ричард П., 1918-1988פיינמאן, ריצ'רד פ., 1918-1988פינמן, ריצ'רד פיליפס. ‬ريتشارد فاينمان، 1918-1988فاينمان، رتشارد، 1918-1988فاينمن، ريتشارد ب.، 1918-1988ファインマン, R. Pファインマン, リチャード・Plccn-n88249781Sands, Matthew L.(Matthew Linzee)auictbedtlccn-n84078085Leighton, Ralpharradpauicomtrcantedtcreitrlccn-n88249780Leighton, Robert B.auiarrctbedtlccn-n80082363Hutchings, Edwardedtlccn-n86031600Gleick, Jamesauilccn-n82016772Brown, Laurie M.edtlccn-n99253965Feynman, Michelleauiedtlccn-n99250710Robbins, Jeffreyedtlccn-n78043543Hey, Anthony J. G.edtlccn-n85011835Goodstein, David L.1939-edtFeynman, Richard P.(Richard Phillips)1918-1988BiographyHumorHistoryAnecdotesRecords and correspondenceMiscellaneaDramaFeynman, Richard P.--(Richard Phillips),United StatesPhysicistsPhysicsScienceQuantum electrodynamicsQuantum theoryPhotonsElectronsSpace and timeSymmetry (Physics)Special relativity (Physics)Science--Social aspectsReligion and scienceRussia (Federation)--TuvaTravelStatistical mechanicsLeast actionLagrangian functionsCelestial mechanicsPlanets--OrbitsElectronic data processingConic sectionsSafesMusiciansAdventure and adventurersSpace flightNobel Prize winnersNuclear energyRelativity (Physics)Particles (Nuclear physics)Folk musicVocal musicFolk songs, TuvinianThroat singingBlues musiciansPena, Paul,Manners and customsUnited States.--Presidential Commission on the Space Shuttle Challenger AccidentSpace vehicle accidentsQuantum field theoryMlodinow, Leonard,Mathematical physicsBlind musiciansStochastic processesQuantum computersDiscoveries in scienceScientistsQuantum entanglementGravitation191819881939194019421946194719481949195119521953195419551956195919601961196219631964196519661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201320147183511263537BQC16.F49ocn070661970ocn123096910ocn213864260ocn762566273ocn762552926ocn762566266ocn658729556ocn762566280ocn762110204ocn762552939ocn762605235ocn762552902ocn762566257ocn035256870ocn441704009ocn451350205ocn442353463ocn443073356ocn691922740ocn799988650ocn468498120ocn7857129553587173ocn000531535book19630.37Feynman, Richard PThe Feynman lectures on physicsThis revised edition of Feynman's legendary lectures includes extensive corrections Feynman and his colleagues received and Caltech approved, making this the definitive edition of "The Feynman Lectures on Physics." Dr. Feynman won his Nobel Prize for successfully resolving problems with the theory of quantum electrodynamics+-+K266756575334152ocn030914490book19630.25Feynman, Richard PSix easy pieces : essentials of physics, explained by its most brilliant teacherPresents six of the easiest chapters from the Nobel Prize winner's celebrated text Lectures in Physics, originally published in 1963, which comprised the lectures he prepared for undergraduate students at Caltech in the early 1960s. Addressing key topics in largely qualitative terms without formal mathematics, the six selections discuss atoms in motion, basic physics, the relation of physics to other sciences, conservation of energy, the theory of gravitation, and quantum behavior+-+5004596575324288544ocn012053221book19850.28Feynman, Richard PQED : the strange theory of light and matterThe difficult subject of quantum electrodynamics, which deals with the interaction of light and matter, is discussed. Enlivened by many drawings, topics include electrons, quarks, and other particles of interest to physicists+-+4338356415324216229ocn042564066book19990.24Feynman, Richard PThe pleasure of finding things out : the best short works of Richard P. FeynmanBiographyMiscellaneaA treasury of short writings by twentieth-century American physicist Richard Feynman, including interviews, speeches, lectures, and printed articles, in which he shares details of his private life, his work on the atomic bomb, and his conclusions on the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger+-+6498573825210127ocn038039679book19980.25Feynman, Richard PThe meaning of it all : thoughts of a citizen scientistMiscellanea"In April 1963, Richard P. Feynman gave a series of remarkable lectures at the University of Washington in Seattle. These three consecutive talks were classic Feynman - full of wit and wisdom - but their subject matter was wholly unexpected: Feynman spoke not as a physicist but as a concerned fellow citizen, revealing his uncommon insights into the religious, political, and social issues of the day." "Now, at last, these lectures have been published under the collective title The Meaning of It All. Here is Feynman on mind reading and the laws of probability and statistics; on Christian Science and the dubious effect of prayer on healing; and on human interpersonal relationships. Here is the citizen-scientist on the dramatic effect simple engineering projects could have on the plague of poverty; the vital role creativity plays in science; the conflict between science and religion; the efficacy of doubt and uncertainty in arriving at scientific truths; and why honest politicians can never be successful."--BOOK JACKET+-+7535186575204838ocn035856022book19970.28Feynman, Richard PSix not-so-easy pieces : Einstein's relativity, symmetry, and space-timeNo single breakthrough in twentieth-century physics (with the possible exception of quantum mechanics) changed our view of the world more than that of Einstein's discovery of relativity. The notions that the flow of time is not a constant, that the mass of an object depends on its velocity, and that the speed of light is a constant no matter what the motion of the observer, at first seemed shocking to scientists and laymen alike. But, as Feynman shows so clearly and so entertainingly in the lectures chosen for this volume, these crazy notions are no mere dry principles of physics, but are things of beauty and elegance. No one - not even Einstein himself - explained these difficult, anti-intuitive concepts more clearly, or with more verve and gusto, than Richard Feynman+-+0075066575198268ocn000175060book19650.33Feynman, Richard PThe character of physical lawLike any set of oral reflections, The Character of Physical Law has special value as a demonstration of the mind in action. The reader is particularly lucky in Richard Feynman. One of the most eminent and imaginative modern physicists, he was Professor of Theoretical Physics at the California Institute of Technology until his death in 1988. He is best known for his work on the quantum theory of the electromagnetic field, as well as for his later research in the field of low-temperature physics. In 1954 he received the Albert Einstein Award for his outstanding contribution to knowledge in mathematical and physical sciences; in 1965 he was appointed to Foreign Membership in the Royal Society and was awarded the Nobel Prize+-+3855107175168757ocn170227319book19610.53Feynman, Richard PQuantum electrodynamics+-+1025186575163255ocn746747178book19720.53Feynman, Richard PStatistical mechanics a set of lecturesPhysics, rather than mathematics, is the focus in this classic graduate lecture note volume on statistical mechanics and the physics of condensed matter. This book provides a concise introduction to basic concepts and a clear presentation of difficult topics, while challenging the student to reflect upon as yet unanswered questions+-+4125186575324138018ocn063193426com20050.47Feynman, Richard PFeynman's thesis a new approach to quantum theory"Richard Feynman's never previously published doctoral thesis formed the heart of much of his brilliant and profound work in theoretical physics. Entitled "The Principle of Least Action in Quantum Mechanics," its original motive was to quantize the classical action-at-a-distance electrodynamics. Because that theory adopted an overall space-time viewpoint, the classical Hamiltonian approach used in the conventional formulations of quantum theory could not be used, so Feynman turned to the Lagrangian function and the principle of least action as his points of departure." "The result was the path integral approach, which satisfied - and transcended - its original motivation, and has enjoyed great success in renormalized quantum field theory, including the derivation of the ubiquitous Feynman diagrams for elementary particles. Path integrals have many other applications, including atomic, molecular, and nuclear scattering, statistical mechanics, quantum liquids and solids, Brownian motion, and noise theory. It also sheds new light on fundamental issues like the interpretation of quantum theory because of its new overall space-time viewpoint."--Jacket+-+1538107634128447ocn778484310book19960.47Feynman, Richard PFeynman lectures on computationFeynman's philosophy of learning and discovery comes through strongly in these lectures. He constantly points out the benefits of playing around with concepts and working out solutions to problems on your own - before looking at the back of the book for the answers. As Feynman says in the lectures: "If you keep proving stuff that others have done, getting confidence, increasing the complexities of your solutions - for the fun of it - then one day you'll turn around and discover that nobody actually did that one! And that's the way to become a computer scientist."+-+5644396575111817ocn053012235file20000.47Feynman, Richard PSelected papers of Richard Feynman with commentarySelected articles on quantum chemistry, classical and quantum electrodynamics, path integrals and operator calculus, liquid helium, quantum gravity and computer theory+-+0586975634104427ocn000987995book19650.53Feynman, Richard PQuantum mechanics and path integrals"From astrophysics to condensed matter theory, nearly all of modern physics employs the path integral technique. In this presentation, the developer of path integrals and one of the best-known scientists of all time, Nobel Prize-winning physicist Richard P. Feynman, presents unique insights into this method and its applications. Avoiding dense, complicated descriptions, Feynman articulates his celebrated theory in a clear, concise manner, maintaining a perfect balance between mathematics and physics. This emended edition of the original 1965 publication corrects hundreds of typographical errors and recasts many equations for clearer comprehension. It retains the original's verve and spirit, and it is approved and endorsed by the Feynman family. The opening chapters explore the fundamental concepts of quantum mechanics and introduce path integrals. Subsequent chapters cover more advanced topics, including the perturbation method, quantum electrodynamics, and the relation of path integrals to statistical mechanics. In addition to its merit as a text for graduate courses in physics, this volume serves as an excellent resource for professionals."--P. [4] of cover+-+877229139597923ocn016830534book19870.50Feynman, Richard PElementary particles and the laws of physics : the 1986 Dirac memorial lectures+-+955598670587141ocn004746137book19610.63Feynman, Richard PThe theory of fundamental processes : a lecture note volume79922ocn060321999book20060.32Feynman, Richard PFeynman's tips on physics : a problem-solving supplement to the Feynman lectures on physics"With characteristic flair, insight, and humor, Feynman discusses topics physics students often struggle with and offers valuable tips on addressing them. Included here are three lectures on problem-solving and a lecture on inertial guidance omitted from The Feynman Lectures on Physics. An enlightening memoir by Matthew Sands and oral history interviews with Feynman and his Caltech colleagues provide firsthand accounts of the origins of Feynman's landmark lecture series"--P. [4] of cover+-+981548053572326ocn032509962book19950.56Feynman, Richard PFeynman lectures on gravitationBased on notes prepared during a course on gravitational physics that Richard Feynman taught at Caltech during the 1962-63 academic year+-+89827165753246954ocn077561286file20040.37Stochastic analysis and mathematical physics (SAMP/ANESTOC 2002) proceedings of the Mathematical legacy of R.P. Feynman, Lisbon, Portugal, 3-7 June 2002 : proceedings of the Open Systems and Quantum Statistical Mechanics, Santiago, Chile, 7-11 January 2002The book collects a series of papers centered on two main streams: Feynman path integral approach to Quantum Mechanics and statistical mechanics of quantum open systems. Key authors discuss the state-of-the-art within their fields of expertise. In addition, the volume includes a number of contributed papers with new results, which have been thoroughly refereed. The contributions in this volume highlight emergent research in the area of stochastic analysis and mathematical physics, focusing, in particular on Feynman functional integral approach and, on the other hand, in quantum probability. Th+-+91875276343246572ocn045414965visu19990.24Genghis bluesBiographyThe story of a Paul Pena, a blind American blues musician, and his trek to Tuva to live among its inhabitants and compete in their triennial khoomei (throat singing) contest. He is accompanied by a documentary film team and Tuvinian throat singer Kongar-ol Ondar6194ocn027186141book19930.50"Most of the good stuff" : memories of Richard FeynmanHistoryBiography+-+3523368335347422ocn010925248book19850.24Feynman, Richard P"Surely you're joking, Mr. Feynman!" : adventures of a curious characterBiographyHumorAnecdotesWinner of the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1965, Richard Feynman was one of the world's greatest theoretical physicists, but he was also a man who fell, often jumped, into adventure. An artist, safecracker, practical joker and storyteller, Feynman's life was a series of combustible combinations made possible by his unique mixture of high intelligence, unquenchable curiosity and eternal skepticism. Over a period of years, Feynman's conversations with his friend Ralph Leighton were first taped and then set down as they appear here, little changed from their spoken form, giving a wise, funny, passionate and totally honest self-portrait of one of the greatest men of our age+-+695168848530845ocn025316182book19920.24Gleick, JamesGenius : the life and science of Richard FeynmanHistoryBiographyA genius, a great mathematician once said, performs magic, does things that nobody else could do. To his scientific colleagues, Richard Feynman was a magician of the highest caliber. Architect of quantum theories, enfant terrible of the atomic bomb project, caustic critic of the space shuttle commission, Nobel Prize winner for work that gave physicists a new way of describing and calculating the interactions of subatomic particles, Richard Feynman left his mark on virtually every area of modern physics. Originality was his obsession. Never content with what he knew or with what others knew, Feynman ceaselessly questioned scientific truths. But there was also another side to him, one which made him a legendary figure among scientists. His curiosity moved well beyond things scientific: he taught himself how to play drums, to give massages, to write Chinese, to crack safes. In Genius, James Gleick, author of the acclaimed best-seller Chaos, shows us a Feynman few have seen. He penetrates beyond the gleeful showman depicted in Feynman's own memoirs and reveals a darker Feynman: his ambition, his periods of despair and uncertainty, his intense emotional nature. From his childhood on the beaches and backlots of Far Rockaway and his first tinkering with radios and differential equations to the machine shops at MIT and the early theoretical work at Princeton - work that foreshadowed his famous notion of antiparticles traveling backward in time - to the tragic death of his wife while he was working at Los Alamos, Genius shows how one scientist's vision was formed. As that vision crystallized in work that reinvented quantum mechanics, we see Feynman's impact on the elite particle-physics community, and how Feynman grew to be at odds with the very community that idolized him. Finally, Gleick explores the nature of genius, our obsession with it and why the very idea may belong to another time. Genius records the life of a scientist who has forever changed science - and changed what it means to know something in this uncertain century+-+9952924215286720ocn018224735book19880.22Feynman, Richard PWhat do YOU care what other people think? : further adventures of a curious characterBiographyAnecdotesOne of the greatest physicists of the twentieth century, Richard Feynman possessed an unquenchable thirst for adventure and an unparalleled ability to tell the stories of his life+-+374578848512726ocn057393623book20050.24Feynman, Richard PPerfectly reasonable deviations from the beaten track : the letters of Richard P. FeynmanBiographyRecords and correspondenceOne of the towering figures of twentieth-century science, Richard Feynman possessed a curiosity that was the stuff of legend. Even before he won the Nobel Prize in 1965, his unorthodox and spellbinding lectures on physics secured his reputation amongst students and seekers around the world. It was his outsized love for life, however, that earned him the status of an American cultural icon--here was an extraordinary intellect devoted to the proposition that the thrill of discovery was matched only by the joy of communicating it to others. In this career-spanning collection of letters, many published here for the first time, we are able to see this side of Feynman like never before. As edited and annotated by his daughter, Michelle, these letters not only allow us to better grasp the how and why of Feynman's enduring appeal, but also to see the virtues of an inquiring eye in spectacular fashion. The result is a wonderful de facto guide to life, an eloquent testimony to the human quest for knowledge at all levels+-+418157382512716ocn664838951book20110.20Ottaviani, JimFeynmanJuvenile worksBiography"In this substantial graphic novel biography, First Second presents the larger-than-life exploits of Nobel-winning quantum physicist, adventurer, musician, world-class raconteur, and one of the greatest minds of the twentieth century: Richard Feynman. Written by nonfiction comics mainstay Jim Ottaviani and brilliantly illustrated by First Second author Leland Myrick, Feynman tells the story of the great man's life from his childhood in Long Island to his work on the Manhattan Project and the Challenger disaster. Ottaviani tackles the bad with the good, leaving the reader delighted by Feynman's exuberant life and staggered at the loss humanity suffered with his death" -- from publisher's web site+-+940789140612077ocn033078849book19960.27Goodstein, David LFeynman's lost lecture : the motion of planets around the sunThe subject of Feynman's lecture was the watershed discovery that separated the ancient world from the modern world - the culmination of the Scientific Revolution. Before Copernicus, Kepler, Galileo, and Newton, the universe was Earth-centered. After their discoveries, our idea of the universe steadily altered and expanded, moving outward to the infinity we try to understand in our own time. Thus Feynman deals here with a crowning achievement of the human mind, comparable to Beethoven's symphonies. Shakespeare's plays, or Michelangelo's Sistine Chapel. Feynman conclusively demonstrates the astonishing fact that has mystified and intrigued all deep thinkers since Newton's time: Nature obeys mathematics+-+336485848511733ocn601108916book20110.23Krauss, Lawrence MaxwellQuantum man : Richard Feynman's life in scienceBiographyTraces the colorful, turbulent life of the Nobel Prize-winning physicist, from the death of his childhood sweetheart during the Manhattan Project to his rise as an icon in the scientific community+-+4629158485106810ocn036696651book19970.24Gribbin, JohnRichard Feynman : a life in scienceBiographyFew human beings have advanced science further than Richard Feynman. Even fewer scientists have made their work so profoundly human. Now this brilliant biography vividly illumines the immense achievement and all-encompassing humanity of the Nobel prizewinner who was arguably the first physicist of his generation, the most inspiring and influential mentor and teacher, and to those who knew and loved him, a practical joker, safecracker, and bongo player supreme in the+-+K97694070510313ocn028927186book19940.27Feynman, Richard PNo ordinary genius : the illustrated Richard FeynmanBiographyIt shines forth in these photographs and in his tales - how he learned science from his father and the Encyclopedia Britannica, working at Los Alamos on the first atomic bomb, reflecting on the marvels of electromagnetism, unraveling the mysteries of liquid helium, probing the causes of the Challenger space shuttle disaster, or simply trying to find a way through Russian bureaucracy to visit the mysterious central Asian country of Tannu Tuva. Feynman's story will fascinate nonscientists who would like to share something of the joys of scientific discovery, and it will delight those scientists who use Feynman's work but who never had a chance to meet him+-+867185848532410075ocn028507544book19940.35Mehra, JagdishThe beat of a different drum : the life and science of Richard FeynmanBiographyFeynman had a unified view of physics and nature: he took the whole of nature as the arena of his science and imagination. Jagdish Mehra personally knew Feynman for thirty years. In 1980 Feynman suggested he might do what he had already done for Heisenberg, Pauli, and Dirac, that is write a definitive account of his life, science, and personality. Mehra instantly agreed and subsequently spent several weeks talking to him. After Feynman's death Mehra interviewed almost eighty people who had known him and aspects of his work. This book draws on this unique material and on Feynman's remarkable writings. It covers his childhood, his three marriages, his extraordinary range of interests. But most important, it deals with his scientific work in far greater detail than in any other biographical work on Feynman. What has emerged is a truly authoritative account of Feynman's life and achievements+-+839480346532410027ocn022005560book19910.24Leighton, RalphTuva or bust! : Richard Feynman's last journeyBiographyA close friend of physicist Richard Feynman chronicles his relationship with the scientist and describes their ten-year quest to reach the remote country of Tannu Tuva+-+84157884858782ocn060798482book20060.27Feynman, Richard PClassic Feynman : all the adventures of a curious characterBiographyPresents a collection of stories and lectures by world-renowned physicist Richard Feyman, the 1965 Nobel Prize winner in physics who helped to develop the atomic bomb. Includes audio CD+-+47861584858736ocn061366606com20050.12Feynman, Richard PPerfectly reasonable deviations from the beaten track selected letters of Richard P. FeynmanBiographyRecords and correspondenceOne of the towering figures of twentieth-century science, Richard Feynman possessed a curiosity that was the stuff of legend. Even before he won the Nobel Prize in 1965, his unorthodox and spellbinding lectures on physics secured his reputation amongst students and seekers around the world. It was his love for life, however, that earned him the status of an American cultural icon--here was an extraordinary intellect devoted to the proposition that the thrill of discovery was matched only by the joy of communicating it to others. In this career-spanning collection of letters, we are able to see this side of Feynman like never before. As edited and annotated by his daughter, Michelle, these letters not only allow us to better grasp the how and why of Feynman's enduring appeal, but also to see the virtues of an inquiring eye in spectacular fashion. The result is a wonderful de facto guide to life, an eloquent testimony to the human quest for knowledge at all levels+-+K7789846967187ocn050315076book20030.23Mlodinow, LeonardFeynman's rainbow : a search for beauty in physics and in lifeBiographyFor some, it was that special connection with a grandparent or a football coach, a boss, or a cleric. For a young physicist struggling to find his place in the world, the relationship that would most profoundly influence his life was with his mentor, the Nobel Prize-winning physicist Richard Feynman. Shares Feynman's provocative answers to such questions as "What is the nature of creativity?"--And "How does a scientist think?" At once a moving portrait of a friendship and an affecting account of Feynman's final, creative years, celebrates the inspiring legacy of one of the greatest thinkers of our time. Annotation. Academic scientist turned Hollywood screen writer, Mlodinow recounts his first year on the faculty at California Technical Institute, beginning in winter 1981, and his interactions there with renowned physicist Richard Feynman during his last years+-+K0958019956103ocn040002991book19980.50Milburn, G. JThe Feynman processor : quantum entanglement and the computing revolution"In The Feynman Processor, quantum physicist Gerard J. Milburn describes the astounding principles of the quantum world that are about to revolutionize the world of computers - including a concept created by the legendary American physicist Richard Feynman, which proves that the most important principle in a quantum computer is that of probability amplitude, a rule that has become known as "Feynman's Rule." It is Feynman's Rule that gives the quantum computer its nickname, the Feynman Processor, and that will endow computers with an enormous range of powerful new capabilities." "He shows why conventional computers can't go on getting faster and smaller forever and how the unpredictability of matter at this level has enabled scientists to rethink the way that we could design, build, and use the new "quantum computers." Finally, Milburn takes us into the near future, when physicists and computer scientists will build new and incredible devices that will deliver a world of lightning-fast computers, unbreakable codes, and even the beginnings of Star Trek-like matter teleportation."--BOOK JACKET+-+11655738255941ocn036461649book19980.31Greenstein, GeorgePortraits of discovery : profiles in scientific geniusBiography+-+338646629557921ocn056472107rcrd19850.12Feynman, Richard P"Surely you're joking, Mr. Feynman!"BiographyHumorAnecdotesIn this book Feynman recounts in his inimitable voice his experiences trading ideas on atomic physics with Einstein and Bohr and ideas on gambling with Nick the Greek, painting a naked female toreador, accompanying a ballet on his bongo drums and much else of an eyebrow-raising and hilarious nature+-+93722613254864ocn034787486visu19930.14The best mind since EinsteinHistoryBiographyInterviewsAnecdotesNova presents a profile of the late Richard Feynman - atomic bomb pioneer, Nobel prize-winning physicist, acclaimed teacher and all-around eccentric47618ocn048261789rcrd20010.14Feynman, Richard P"What do you care what other people think?"BiographyAnecdotesOne of the greatest physicists of the twentieth century, Richard Feynman possessed an unquenchable thirst for adventure and an unparalleled ability to tell the stories of his life. "What do you care what other people think?" is Feynman's last literary legacy, prepared with his friend and fellow drummer, Ralph Leighton. Among the book's many tales, we meet Feynman's first wife, Arlene, who taught him love's irreducible mystery as she lay dying in a hospital bed, while he worked nearby on the atomic bomb at Los Alamos. We are also given a fascinating chronicle of the investigation of the space shuttle Challenger's explosion in 1986, and we relive the moment when Feynman revealed the disaster's cause by an elegant experiment: dropping a ring of rubber into a glass of cold water and pulling it out, misshapen+-+610606132532436410ocn053167658visu19960.18InfinityDramaTrue-life story of physicist Richard Feynman, who, as a young man fell madly in love with a beautiful young woman, Arline Greenbaum with whom he shared a very special bond. In 1941, when the United States plunged into World War II, Feynman was recruited to work at Los Alamos on the top-secret government project that was to develop the first atomic bomb--a job he accepted, in part, because it allowed him to resolve the crisis that he and Arline would face alone+-+7562707206324+-+5004596575324+-+5004596575324Fri Mar 21 16:04:39 EDT 2014batch90430