"Nobel Prize in Physics" Roy J. Glauber Signed Announcement For Sale


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"Nobel Prize in Physics" Roy J. Glauber Signed Announcement:
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Up for sale a RARE! "Nobel Prize in Physics" Roy J. Glauber Hand Signed Announcement dated 1988.


ES-4709

Roy

Jay Glauber (September 1,

1925 – December 26, 2018) was an American theoretical physicist. He

was University and

Adjunct Professor of Optical Sciences at the University of Arizona.

Born in New York City, he was awarded one half of the 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics "for

his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence",

with the other half shared by John L. Hall and Theodor W. Hänsch. In this

work, published in 1963, he created a model for photodetection and explained the fundamental

characteristics of different types of light, such as laser light

(see coherent state) and light

from light bulbs (see blackbody). His theories are widely used

in the field of quantum optics.In statistical physics he

pioneered the study of the dynamics of first-order phase transitions, since he first defined and of a Ising model in a largely influential paper published in

1963. He served on the National Advisory Board[8] of the Center for Arms Control and

Non-Proliferation, the research arms of Council for a Livable

World. Glauber was born in 1925 in New York City, the son of Felicia

(Fox) and Emanuel B. Glauber. He was a member of the 1941 graduating class of

the Bronx High School of

Science, the first graduating class from that school. He then went

on to do his undergraduate work at Harvard University. After

his sophomore year he was recruited to work on the Manhattan Project, where (at the age of 18) he was one of the

youngest scientists at Los Alamos National

Laboratory. His work involved calculating the critical mass for the atom bomb. After two years at Los Alamos, he returned to

Harvard, receiving his bachelor's degree in 1946 and his PhD in 1949.  Glauber's recent research dealt with problems

in a number of areas of quantum optics, a field which, broadly speaking,

studies the quantum electrodynamical interactions

of light and matter. He also continued work on several topics in high-energy

collision theory, including the analysis of hadron collisions, and the statistical correlation of

particles produced in high-energy reactions. Specific topics of his research

included: the quantum mechanical behavior of trapped wave packets; interactions of light with trapped ions; atom

counting-the statistical properties of free atom beams and their measurement;

algebraic methods for dealing with fermion statistics; coherence and correlations of bosonic atoms near the Bose–Einstein condensation;

the theory of continuously monitored photon counting-and its reaction on

quantum sources; the fundamental nature of "quantum jumps";

resonant transport of particles produced multiply in high-energy collisions;

the multiple diffraction model of proton-proton and



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