- Aa·ge Niels [aw-guh neels] /ˈɔ gə nils/, 1922–2009, Danish physicist: Nobel Prize 1975 (son of Niels Bohr).
- Niels Hen·rik Dav·id [neels hen-reek dav-id] /nils ˈhɛn rik ˈdæv ɪd/, 1885–1962, Danish physicist: Nobel Prize 1922.
Examples from the Web for bohr
Historical Examples of bohr
They'll have to break down Bohr's hypnosis to get any information.
"Or else just a sop to Panek's vanity, to tie him closer to Bohr," Hanlon said.
I wonder, then, what Bohr had in mind to bring such a man here like that?
Bohr was an atavism—they caught him trying to 'take over' there, and banished him.
You were right when you said Bohr didn't have a friend except the toogan.
- Aage Niels (ˈɔɡə neːls). 1922–2009, Danish physicist, noted for his work on nuclear structure. He shared the Nobel prize for physics 1975
- his father, Niels (Henrik David). 1885–1962, Danish physicist, who applied the quantum theory to Rutherford's model of the atom to explain spectral lines: Nobel prize for physics 1922
- Danish physicist. He won a 1922 Nobel Prize for his investigation of atomic structure and radiations. His son Aage Niels Bohr (born 1922), also a physicist, shared a 1975 Nobel Prize for discovering the asymmetry of atomic nuclei.
- Danish physicist who investigated atomic structure and radiation. Bohr discovered that electrons orbit the nucleus of an atom at set distances, changing levels only when energy is lost or gained and emitting or absorbing radiation in the process. His concepts were fundamental to the later development of quantum mechanics.
Biography: In 1922 Danish physicist Niels Bohr was awarded the Nobel Prize for physics for his ability to build upon the findings of Ernest Rutherford and develop a theory of atomic structure that would contribute significantly to the development of quantum mechanics. At the beginning of the twentieth century, before Bohr's discovery, scientists thought that atoms were a loosely combined mixture of electrons, protons, and neutrons. In 1911 Ernest Rutherford discovered that atoms had an extremely small, positively charged nucleus that contained no electrons, and he developed an atomic model that resembled the solar system, with negatively charged electrons orbiting a central nucleus. Rutherford's model was considered puzzling because it predicted that atoms should be unstable: since the electrons were orbiting the nucleus, they were undergoing acceleration, but accelerating electric charges give off electromagnetic energy, so the orbiting electrons should have been constantly giving off energy, and ultimately spiraling into the nucleus. But electrons did not do this. To explain the atom's apparent stability, Bohr postulated that electrons travel only in discrete orbits of different sizes and energy levels around the nucleus, and that increases or decreases in an electron's energy cause it to jump to a higher or lower orbit, absorbing or emitting energy in the form of electromagnetic radiation. Bohr's model explained why hydrogen, the simplest atom, emits and absorbs light only of certain frequencies depending on the difference in energy levels of the orbits between which the electron moves. Later in his career, Bohr developed the concept of complementarity to encompass wave-particle duality, the phenomenon that under some conditions light exhibits wavelike behavior and under other conditions particlelike behavior.