WorldCat Identities

Friedman, Herbert 1916-2000

Overview
Works: 29 works in 52 publications in 2 languages and 3,327 library holdings
Genres: Popular works  Pictorial works  Juvenile works  Observations  Biography  Manuscripts 
Classifications: QB44.2, 520
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about  Herbert Friedman Publications about Herbert Friedman
Publications by  Herbert Friedman Publications by Herbert Friedman
posthumous Publications by Herbert Friedman, published posthumously.
Most widely held works by Herbert Friedman
The amazing universe by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
4 editions published between 1975 and 1980 in English and held by 1,400 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
An essay on theories and discoveries in the field of astronomy. Some historical observations are described, but the work is primarily concerned with contemporary studies. Theories on the origin of the universe are explained along with the evolution of stars, supernovae, neutron stars and black holes
The astronomer's universe : stars, galaxies, and cosmos by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
8 editions published between 1990 and 1998 in English and held by 1,013 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Sun and Earth by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
9 editions published between 1962 and 1986 in English and held by 853 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Combines historical narrative of scientific progress with interpretive accounts of the sun's life-festowing characteristics
Zon en aarde : een warme relatie by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
1 edition published in 1989 in Dutch and held by 21 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Overzicht van de geschiedenis van het zononderzoek
The X-ray K-absorption edges and K[beta]2,5- emission lines of some copper nickel alloys by William Waldron Beeman ( Book )
2 editions published in 1940 in English and held by 6 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Exploring the universe by Halton C Arp ( Recording )
4 editions published in 1973 in No Linguistic content and English and held by 5 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Drs. Arp and Friedman discuss X-ray sources in space and their significance to astronomers. They also talk about quasars, neutron stars, black holes and other topics
X-rays from the sun by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
1 edition published in 1962 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Papers from the Symposium "Ballistic Missile Defense, Space, and the Danger of Nuclear War" : 29 April 2000 by Space, and the Danger of Nuclear War" Symposium "Ballistic Missile Defense ( Book )
1 edition published in 2001 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Origins of high-altitude research in the Navy by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Thomas Jefferson's orbiting minstrels and contraband : a 21st century celebration of a 19th century art form by T. J Anderson ( )
2 editions published between 1984 and 2010 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Reminiscences of 30 years of space research by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
1 edition published in 1977 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Responses to History of Geophysics Survey by Center for History of Physics (American Institute of Physics) ( )
1 edition published in 1997 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Responses to a survey of approximately 250 leading geophysicists worldwide, conducted by the American Institute of Physics (AIP) Center for History of Physics and the Committe on History of Geophysics of the American Geophysical Union in 1997. Recipients were asked to send copies of their curriculum vitae and a list of publications as Part One of the survey and were then asked to discuss their entry into science in general and geophysics specifically as a career; how their scientific achievements came about and major efforts they were involved in which did not achieve the hoped for results; changes from one discipline to another; funding sources; the role of other disciplines in their own research; their work as educators; and their involvement in geophysics-related institutions. Responses, including questionnaires, curriculum vitae, lists of publications, or autobiographical statements, were contributed by: Philip H. Abelson, Keiiti Aki, Leroy R. Alldredge, Clarence R. Allen, Kinsey A. Anderson, Gustaf O. Arrhenius, W. I. Axford, George E. Backus, Ralph B. Baldwin, Peter M. Banks, Charles A. Barth, Markus Bêath, William A. Berggren, Bruce A. Bolt, John D. Bossler, Martin H.P. Bott, James N. Brune, Reid Bryson, Kenneth G. Budden, Laurence J. Cahill Jr., Joseph C. Cain, Jack G. Calvert, Michele Caputo, Donald L. Carpenter, Bernard H. Chovitz, Robert Griffin Coleman, Harmon Craig, Kenneth M. Creer, Alex Dalgarno, John F. Dewey, Harry G. Drickamer, James W. Dungey, Jerry P. Eaton, Arnt Eliassen, K. O. (Kenneth Orris) Emery, Richard W. Eppley, Samuel Epstein, John V. Evans, John I. Ewing, Carl-Gunne Fälthammar, Joan Feynman, Herbert Friedman, Naoshi Fukushima, Roger Gendrin, Thomas Gold, Edward D. Goldberg, Julian R. Goldsmith, William E. Gordon, Cecil H. Green, Anton L. Hales, Edwin L. Hamilton, James R. Heirtzler, Raymond Hide, Colin O. Hines, William J. Hinze, Benjamin F. Howell Jr., Kenneth J. Hsu, Bengt Karl G. Hultqvist, Kenneth L. Hunkins, Patrick M. Hurley, Douglas L. Inman, Edward Irving, John A. Jacobs, Emilie Jäger, Georges Jobert, Harold S. Johnston, W. Barclay Kamb, William M. Kaula, Charlotte E. Keen, Paul J. Kellogg, William W. Kellogg, Charles F. Kennel, Carl Kisslinger, Margaret G. Kivelson, John A. Knauss, Konrad B. Krauskopf, Dale Krauss, Ikuo Kushiro, Roger L. Larson, Anthony S. Laughton, Douglas K. Lilly, C. Gordon Little, Arthur E. Maxwell, Alexander R. McBirney, Carl E. McIlwain, Dan P. McKenzie, Rudolf O. Meissner, A. P. Mitra, Forrest S. Mozer, Ivan I. Mueller, Norman F. Ness, Marcia Neugebauer, Atsuhiro Nishida, Jack E. Oliver, Neil D. Opdyke, Benjamin M. Page, Eugene Newman Parker, Harry E. Petschek, Gordon H. Pettengill, Norman A. Phillips, George L. Pickard, W. R. Piggott, George W. Platzman, Martin A. Pomerantz, Richard H. Rapp, Karl M. Rawer, Richard J. Reed, Joseph L. Reid, John H. Reynolds, Tsuneji Rikitake, Henry Rishbeth, Eugene C. Robertson, Edwin Roedder, Juan G. Roederer, Carl F. Romney, James C. Savage, Werner F. Schreyer, Irwin I. Shapiro, Robert P. Sharp, George G. Shor Jr., George L. Siscoe, Joseph Smagorinsky, Joseph V. Smith, Charles P. Sonett, William Stauder, Edward C. Stone, Lynn R. Sykes, Marie Tharp, George A. Thompson, George R. Tilton, Valerie Troitskaya, Karl K. Turekian, Elazar Uchupi, Seiya Uyeda, James A. Van Allen, Tjeerd H. Van Andel, Vytenis M. Vasyliunas, Oswald G. Villard, Frederick J. Vine, Richard P. Von Herzen, Robert E. Wallace, Martin Walt, Gerald Joseph Wasserburg, George W. Wetherill, John A. Wood, Warren S. Wooster, J. Lamar Worzel, Klaus Wyrtki, Yushou Xie (Yen-shou Hsieh)
[Origins of high altitude research in the Navy] [Superintendent's guest lecture, 25 November 1986] ( Visual )
1 edition published in 1988 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
New look at the universe ( Visual )
1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Dr. Herbert Friedman, astrophysicist with the U.S. Naval Research Lab, uses a piano to demonstrate that the range of the spectrum from red to violet is one octave of electro-magnetic frequency and notes that the earth's atmosphere blocks all but thirteen of the total sixty octaves of radiation frequencies. He shows a photo of Karl Jansky and a picture and soundtrack of lightening-produced "whistlers," which Jansky studied. In a 1945 film clip, V-2 rockets carry a Lyman alpha solar disk camera above the earth's atmosphere to study ultra-violet wavelengths such as the Lyman alpha line, discovered by Theodore Lyman at Harvard in 1912. The eponymous camera is described in a film as are the photon counters used in the rocket to send data from the flight to the ground. Pictures reveal the sun's characteristics, such as sunspots, flares, and plages. A 1959 detailed photo of the sun taken with the Lyman alpha camera shows the Lyman alpha regions. Another film discusses the study of solar flares and the use of "push button" rocketry to measure them. A film shows two-stage rockets launched from the Pont Arguello, CA U.S. Naval Missile Facility to study the ultraviolet x-ray emissions of solar flares. A chart displays the sun's photosphere surrounded by outer and inner coronas and a chromosphere. An animated segment and film clips document the attempt to photograph the sun during the October 12, 1958 total eclipse. Dr. Friedman concludes the program by explaining the detection of ultra-violet nebulosity in the night sky and lists questions researchers are trying to answer about Lyman alpha light and hydrogen-filled galactic space
Understanding perception ; Exploring the universe ( Recording )
in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
In the first program, Richard L. Gregory describes experiments that he has carried out on the process of perception and how the results are helping people with perceptual difficulties. He is interviewed by Edward Edelson and Barbara J. Culliton. In the second program, Halton Arp and Herbert Friedman discuss new techniques, such as mapping X-ray sources, that astronomers are using to explore the universe beyond our solar system. They are interviewed by Allen L. Hammond
Oral history interviews. Space Science: Einstein Observatory (HEAO-2) by Center for History of Physics (American Institute of Physics) ( )
in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Interviews were conducted with members of the project's collaboration using a structured question set covering all stages of in the collaborative research process: the formation of the collaboration and its personnel; the organizational structure; the formation of the experiment teams; the drafting of the proposal; funding for U.S. groups by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration; use of subcontractors; development of software for data collection and analysis; the collaboration's decision-making style; role of the Project Manager, Project Scientist, Program Manager, Program Scientist, and graduates students; impact of internationalism; patterns of communications; records creation, use, distribution, and retention; also, comments on the interviewee's home institution and trends in graduate education in space science. The interviews focus on the Einstein Observatory, a high energy astrophysics observatory. They also mention it's x-ray telescope. Interviews (listed by institutional member of the collaboration and by name of individual) were conducted with: Columbia University: Thomas Hamilton, David Helfand; Goddard Space Flight Center: Elihu Boldt, Steve Holt, Frank McDonald; Massachusetts Institute of Technology: George Clark; Marshall Space Flight Center: Carroll Dailey, Fred Spear, Ernst Stuhlinger; NASA Headquarters: Richard Halpern, Albert Opp; Naval Research Laboratory: Herbert Friedman; Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory: Riccardo Giacconi, Paul Gornstein, Stephen Murray, Harvey Tanabaum. Other institutions in the collaboration include: American Science & Engineering
The x-ray k absorption edges of the elements Fe(26) to Ge(32) by Herbert Friedman ( Book )
1 edition published in 1939 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
 
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Languages
English (49)
Dutch (1)
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