Lise Meitner

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Lise Meitner
Lise Meitner in 1946
Born7 November 1878[1][2]
Vienna, Austrick-Hungary
Dee'd27 October 1968(1968-10-27) (aged 89)
Cambridge, Ingland
ResidenceAustrick, Germany, Swaden, Unitit Kinrick
CitizenshipAustrick (pre-1949), Swaden (post-1949)
Alma materVarsity o Vienna
Kent forNuclear fission
Scientific career
InstitutionsKaiser Wilhelm Institute
Varsity o Berlin,
Manne Siegbahn Institute
Varsity College o Stockholm
Doctoral advisorFranz S. Exner
Other academic advisorsLudwig Boltzmann
Max Planck
Doctoral studentsArnold Flammersfeld
Kan-Chang Wang
Nikolaus Riehl
Ither notable studentsMax Delbrück
Hans Hellmann
InfluencedOtto Hahn

Lise Meitner (7 November 1878 – 27 October 1968) wis an Austrick-Swadish pheesicist wha worked on radioactivity an nuclear pheesics. Otto Hahn an Meitner led the smaw group o scientists wha first discovered nuclear fission o uranium when it absorbed an extra neutron; the results war published in early 1939.[4][5]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. Sime, Ruth Lewin (1996). Lise Meitner: A Life in Physics. California studies in the history of science. 13. Berkeley, California: University of California Press. p. 1. ISBN 0-520-08906-5.
  2. "Lise Meitner | Biography". 27 October 1968. Retrieved 9 Apryle 2012.
  3. Frisch, O. R. (1970). "Lise Meitner. 1878–1968". Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society. 16: 405–426. doi:10.1098/rsbm.1970.0016.
  4. Meitner, L.; Frisch, O. R. (1939). "Disintegration of Uranium by Neutrons: A New Type of Nuclear Reaction". Nature. 143 (3615): 239. Bibcode:1939Natur.143..239M. doi:10.1038/143239a0.. Meitner is identified as being at the Physical Institute, Academy of Sciences, Stockholm. Frisch is identified as being at the Institute of Theoretical Physics, University of Copenhagen.
  5. Frisch, O. R. (1939). "Physical Evidence for the Division of Heavy Nuclei under Neutron Bombardment". Nature. 143 (3616): 276. Bibcode:1939Natur.143..276F. doi:10.1038/143276a0. [The experiment for this letter to the editor was conducted on 13 January 1939; see Richard Rhodes The Making of the Atomic Bomb 263 and 268 (Simon and Schuster, 1986).]