- Sir Ja·ga·dis Chan·dre [juh-guh-dees chuhn-druh] /dʒə gəˈdis ˈtʃʌn drə/, 1858–1937, Indian physicist and plant physiologist.
- Sa·tyen·dra Nath [saw-tyen-draw nuht] /sɔˈtyɛn drɔ ˈnʌt/, 1894–1974, Indian physicist.
Examples from the Web for bose
I use a Bose QuietComfort 15 headset, but there are lots of models out there to choose from.How I Wrote 400K Words in a Year
Jamie Todd Rubin
June 24, 2014
No, the smartest thing the founder of the Bose Corp. ever did was not to sell stock in his company.The Deaths You Missed This Year
Malcolm Jones, Jimmy So, Michael Moynihan, Caitlin Dickson
December 30, 2013
One example was when Palin asked for headphones and she received $350 Bose noise-canceling headphones.Sarah Palin's New Chief of Staff: The Good and the Bad
February 15, 2011
It almost broke her heart to think that on the morrow Bose might have to be whipped.
Who would live there where a body can never think for the barking of Bose?Walden, and On The Duty Of Civil Disobedience
Henry David Thoreau
Now I take you bose and drop you ovaire-board: you sink, you go home?
I sink you bose drown last night, but you have bonne fortune and escape.
Presently he had passed over to where Bose was tied to the tree.Afloat on the Flood
Lawrence J. Leslie
- Sir Jagadis Chandra (dʒəɡəˈdiːs ˈtʃʌndrə). 1858–1937, Indian physicist and plant physiologist
- Satyendra Nath (səˈtjɛndrə ˈnɑːθ). 1894–1974, Indian physicist, who collaborated with Einstein in devising Bose-Einstein statistics
- Subhas Chandra (sʊbˈhɑːʃ ˈtʃʌndrə), known as Netaji . 1897–1945, Indian nationalist leader; president of the Indian National Congress (1938–39); organized the Indian National Army, with Japanese support, in Singapore to free India from British Rule
Word Origin and History for bose
"to seek for hollows underground by ramming the ground and observing the vibrations," 1929, ultimately from Scottish word boss "hollow, empty" (1510s), earlier a noun meaning "small cask, wine flask" (late 14c.).
- Indian physicist who derived the quantum statistics of photons by assuming that photons with the same energy were indistinguishable particles. His idea inspired Albert Einstein to apply the same concept to other particles, including atoms, predicting the possibility of Bose-Einstein condensates. Particles behaving in accordance with Bose's statistics are today called bosons.