Marie Curie and the Science of Radioactivity
by Naomi Pasachoff
Publisher: American Institute of Physics 2005
Number of pages: 79
Marie Sklodowska Curie opened up the science of radioactivity. She is best known as the discoverer of the radioactive elements polonium and radium and as the first person to win two Nobel prizes. For scientists and the public, her radium was a key to a basic change in our understanding of matter and energy. Her work not only influenced the development of fundamental science but also ushered in a new era in medical research and treatment.
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by Kieran Maher - Wikibooks
Nuclear Medicine is a fascinating application of nuclear physics. The first ten chapters of this book support a basic introductory course in an early semester of an undergraduate program. Additional chapters cover more advanced topics in this field.
by Howard Matis - CPEP
You don't have to be a nuclear physicist to understand nuclear science. The Wall Chart was created to explain to a broad audience the basic concepts of nuclear structure, radioactivity, and nuclear reactions as well as to highlight current research.
by A. K. Chaudhuri - arXiv
Some concepts in relativistic heavy ion collisions are discussed. To a large extent, the discussions are non-comprehensive and non-rigorous. It is intended for graduate students who are intending to pursue career in high energy nuclear physics.
by F. Smarandache, V. Christianto - InfoLearnQuest
The book covers a wide-range of issues from alternative hadron models to their likely implications to New Energy research, including alternative interpretation of coldfusion phenomena. The authors explored some new approaches to particle physics.