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Search results for: GLAUBER-Roy

USA-IGNOBEL/
RTX3GBLY
September 15, 2017
Soloist Ray Bauwens performs the final act of The Incompetance Opera as he is surrounded by Nobel laureates...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
Soloist Ray Bauwens performs the final act of The Incompetance Opera during the 27th First Annual Ig...
Soloist Ray Bauwens performs the final act of The Incompetance Opera as he is surrounded by Nobel laureates Eric Maskin, left, Oliver Hart, second from right, and Roy Glauber, right, during the 27th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, U.S. September 14, 2017. REUTERS/Gretchen Ertl
USA-IGNOBEL/
RTX3GBLX
September 15, 2017
Nobel laureate Roy Glauber holds a piece of cheese as human spotlight Madeline Pelz looks on during the...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
Nobel laureate Roy Glauber holds a piece of cheese during the 27th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony...
Nobel laureate Roy Glauber holds a piece of cheese as human spotlight Madeline Pelz looks on during the presentation of the Ig Nobel prize in Medicine for the study, "The Neural Bases of Disgust for Cheese," during the 27th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, U.S. September 14, 2017. REUTERS/Gretchen Ertl
USA-IGNOBEL/
RTSP1JM
September 23, 2016
Nobel Laurette Roy Glauber (R) congratulates Atsugi Higashiyama of Japan for winning the 2016 Ig Nobel...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
Nobel Laurette Roy Glauber congratulates Atsugi Higashiyama of Japan for winning the 2016 IgNobel Prize...
Nobel Laurette Roy Glauber (R) congratulates Atsugi Higashiyama of Japan for winning the 2016 Ig Nobel Prize in Perception for "investigating whether things look different when you bend over and view them between your legs" during the 26th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
USA/
RTR387UF
September 21, 2012
Nobel Prize laureate for Economics in 2007 Eric Maskin (L-R), Nobel Prize laureate for Medicine in 1993...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
Nobel Prize laureates and keynote speaker Kirshner demonstrate a study during 22nd First Annual Ig Nobel...
Nobel Prize laureate for Economics in 2007 Eric Maskin (L-R), Nobel Prize laureate for Medicine in 1993 Richard Roberts, Nobel Prize laureate for Chemistry in 1986 Dudley Herschbach, keynote speaker Robert Kirshner and Nobel Prize laureate for Physics in 2005 Roy Glauber lean to the left to demonstrate the Ig Nobel Psychology Prize winners' study that "Leaning to the Left Makes the Eiffel Tower Seem Smaller" during the 22nd First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts September 20, 2012. The annual Ig Nobel prizes, meant to celebrate the unusual and encourage scientific research, are awarded by the science humor magazine Annals of Improbable Research (AIR) as a whimsical counterpart to the Nobel Prizes. REUTERS/Jessica Rinaldi (UNITED STATES - Tags: EDUCATION SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
SCIENCE IGNOBELS
RTR1I1SA
October 06, 2006
Rich Roberts (L), winner of the 1993 Nobel Prize in Medicine, and Roy Glauber, winner of the 2005 Nobel...
Cambrdige, UNITED STATES
Rich Roberts and Roy Glauber participate in the 2006 Ig Nobel Awards ceremony at Harvard University in...
Rich Roberts (L), winner of the 1993 Nobel Prize in Medicine, and Roy Glauber, winner of the 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics, participate in the 2006 Ig Nobel Awards ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, October 5, 2006. The Ig Nobel Prizes are awarded each year for real scientific achievements that make people laugh and then think. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
SCIENCE IGNOBELS
RTR1I1S4
October 06, 2006
Roy Glauber, winner of the 2005 Nobel Prize for Physics, is introduced at the 2006 Ig Nobel Awards ceremony...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
Roy Glauber is introduced at the 2006 Ig Nobel Awards ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge
Roy Glauber, winner of the 2005 Nobel Prize for Physics, is introduced at the 2006 Ig Nobel Awards ceremony at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, October 5, 2006. The Ig Nobel Prizes are awarded each year for real scientific achievements that make people laugh and then think. REUTERS/Brian Snyder (UNITED STATES)
HAENSCH
RTXO1QF
December 10, 2005
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall...
Stockholm, Sweden
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert .....
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. [The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to Roy J. Glauber of he U.S. for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to compatriot John L. Hall and Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique.]
HALL
RTXO1QE
December 10, 2005
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in...
Stockholm, Sweden
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in.....
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. [The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to U.S Roy J. Glauber for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to Hall and German Theodor W. Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique.]
GLAUBER
RTXO1QD
December 10, 2005
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in...
Stockholm, Sweden
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall i.....
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. [The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to Glauber for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to John L. Hall of the U.S. and German Theodor W. Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique.]
NOBEL WINNERS
RTR1APXS
December 10, 2005
Sweden's Crown Princess Victoria (2nd R) and 2005 Nobel Physics laureate Roy Glauber arrive for the Nobel...
Stockholm, Sweden
Sweden's Crown Princess Victoria and Nobel Physics laureate Glauber arrive for banquet at the City Hall...
Sweden's Crown Princess Victoria (2nd R) and 2005 Nobel Physics laureate Roy Glauber arrive for the Nobel banquet at the City Hall of Stockholm, Sweden, December 10, 2005. SWEDEN OUT REUTERS/Anders Wiklund /Scanpix
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1APTM
December 10, 2005
Swedish Crown Princess Victoria and U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber arrive for the Nobel Banquet in...
Stockholm, Sweden
Swedish Crown Princess Victoria and US nobel laureate Glauber arrive for Nobel Banquet in Stockholm
Swedish Crown Princess Victoria and U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber arrive for the Nobel Banquet in the Stockholm city hall Stadhuset December 10, 2005. The Nobels, regarded as the world's most prestigious accolades in science and literature, have been awarded since 1901. The 2005 prizes are worth 10 million Swedish crowns ($1.25 million) each and bring the winners instant fame. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1APT9
December 10, 2005
Swedish Queen Silvia (R) watches as Crown Princess Victoria (L) and U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber...
Stockholm, Sweden
Swedish Queen Silvia waches as Crown Princess Victoria and US nobel laureate Glauber smile at Nobel Banquet...
Swedish Queen Silvia (R) watches as Crown Princess Victoria (L) and U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber smile at the Nobel Banquet in the Stockholm city hall Stadhuset December 10, 2005. The Nobel Prize is the first international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, physiology or medicine, literature and peace. In 1968, the Sveriges Riksbank (Bank of Sweden) instituted the Prize in Economic Sciences in memory of Alfred Nobel, founder of the Nobel Prize. Each prize consists of a medal, personal diploma, and prize amount. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
NOBEL WINNERS
RTR1APQP
December 10, 2005
Nobel laureate in physics Professor Roy Glauber (L) of the Harvard University Cambridge in the U.S. receives...
Stockholm, Sweden
Nobel laureate in physics Glauber of US receives his Nobel prize from King Carl XVI Gustaf in Stockholm...
Nobel laureate in physics Professor Roy Glauber (L) of the Harvard University Cambridge in the U.S. receives his Nobel prize from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf during the Nobel Award ceremony in the Concert Hall of Stockholm, Sweden, December 10, 2005. NORWAY OUT REUTERS/Anders Wiklund /Scanpix
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1APQL
December 10, 2005
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch receives the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics from Swedish...
Stockholm, Sweden
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch receives the joint 2005 Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl...
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch receives the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl Gustaf at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to Roy J. Glauber of hte U.S. for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to compatriot John L. Hall and Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique. In background is a bust of the award's founder Swedish industrialist and inventor of dynamite, Alfred Nobel. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
NOBEL WINNERS
RTR1APO7
December 10, 2005
(L-R) 2005 Nobel prize laureates Roy Glauber of the U.S., John Hall of the U.S., German Theodor H?nsch,...
Stockholm, Sweden
The 2005 Nobel laureates attend award ceremony in Stockholm
(L-R) 2005 Nobel prize laureates Roy Glauber of the U.S., John Hall of the U.S., German Theodor H?nsch, French Yves Chauvin, Robert Grubbs of the U.S., Richard Schrock of the U.S., Australian Barry Marshall, Australian Robin Warren, Israeli Robert Aumann and Thomas Schelling of the U.S. attend the award ceremony at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Nobel Prize is the first international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, physiology or medicine, literature and peace. In 1968, the Sveriges Riksbank (Bank of Sweden) instituted the Prize in Economic Sciences in memory of Alfred Nobel, founder of the Nobel Prize. Each prize consists of a medal, personal diploma, and prize amount. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1APLF
December 10, 2005
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall...
Stockholm, Sweden
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch holds the joint 2005 Prize in Physics in Stockholm
German nobel laureate Theodor W. Haensch holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to Roy J. Glauber of he U.S. for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to compatriot John L. Hall and Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1APLB
December 10, 2005
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in...
Stockholm, Sweden
US nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm...
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to Glauber for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to John L. Hall of the U.S. and German Theodor W. Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
NOBEL WINNERS
RTR1API2
December 10, 2005
Nobel laureate in physics Professor Roy Glauber (L) of the Harvard University Cambridge in U.S. and fellow...
Stockholm, Sweden
Nobel laureate in physics Glauber of US and fellow laureates stand during Nobel Award ceremony in Stockholm...
Nobel laureate in physics Professor Roy Glauber (L) of the Harvard University Cambridge in U.S. and fellow laureates stand during the Nobel Award ceremony in the Concert Hall of Stockholm, Sweden, December 10, 2005. NORWAY OUT REUTERS/Anders Wiklund /Scanpix
NOBEL WINNERS
RTR1APHU
December 10, 2005
Nobel laureate in physics Professor Roy Glauber (L) of Harvard University Cambridge in the U.S. receives...
Stockholm, Sweden
Nobel laureate in physics Glauber of US receives his Nobel prize from King Carl XVI Gustaf in Stockholm...
Nobel laureate in physics Professor Roy Glauber (L) of Harvard University Cambridge in the U.S. receives his Nobel prize from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf during the Nobel Award ceremony in the Concert Hall of Stockholm, Sweden, December 10, 2005. NORWAY OUT REUTERS/Anders Wiklund /Scanpix
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1APHQ
December 10, 2005
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm...
Stockholm, Sweden
US nobel laureate John L. Hall holds the joint 2005 Prize in Physics in Stockholm
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall holds the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to U.S Roy J. Glauber for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to Hall and German Theodor W. Haensch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1AONP
December 10, 2005
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall receives the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl...
Stockholm, Sweden
US nobel laureate John L. Hall receives the joint 2005 Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl Gustaf...
U.S. nobel laureate John L. Hall receives the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl Gustaf at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to U.S. Roy J. Glauber for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to U.S John L. Hall and German Theodor W. H?nsch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique. In background is a bust of the award's founder Swedish industrialist and inventor of dynamite, Alfred Nobel. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
SWEDEN NOBEL
RTR1AONJ
December 10, 2005
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber receives the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl...
Stockholm, Sweden
US nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber receives the joint 2005 Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl Gustaf...
U.S. nobel laureate Roy J. Glauber receives the joint 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics from Swedish King Carl Gustaf at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2005. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences has decided to award the Nobel Prize in Physics for 2005 with one half to Glauber for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and one half jointly to John L. Hall of the U.S. and German Theodor W. H?nsch for their contributions to the development of laser-based precision spectroscopy, including the optical frequency comb technique. In background is a bust of the award's founder Swedish industrialist and inventor of dynamite, Alfred Nobel. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski
USA
RTR1AJ61
November 08, 2005
U.S. President George W. Bush poses with recipients of the 2005 Nobel Prize in the Oval Office of the...
Washington, UNITED STATES
US President Bush poses with Nobel Prize recipients in Washington
U.S. President George W. Bush poses with recipients of the 2005 Nobel Prize in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington November 8, 2005. From left are John Hall, Thomas Schelling, Roy Glauber, Bush, Richard Schrock and Robert Grubbs. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque
HALL
RTXNYFS
November 07, 2005
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the [media] at a hotel in Washington November 7, 2005. The five prize...
Washington, USA
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the [media] at a hotel in Washington November 7, 2005. The five pr.....
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the [media] at a hotel in Washington November 7, 2005. The five prize winners Roy Glauber (Physics), Richard Schrock (Chemistry), Robert Grubbs (Chemistry), Thomas Schelling (Economics) and John Hall (Physics) (L-R) will take part in an award presentation ceremony in Stockhom on December 10. [The Nobel Prize is an international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and for peace.]
GLAUBER
RTXNYFN
November 07, 2005
U.S. Nobel Prize winner for Physics, Roy Glauber, poses at an event for the five U.S. 2005 Nobel Prize...
Washington, USA
U.S. Nobel Prize winner for Physics, Roy Glauber, poses at an event for the five U.S. 2005 Nobel Pri.....
U.S. Nobel Prize winner for Physics, Roy Glauber, poses at an event for the five U.S. 2005 Nobel Prize winners in Washington, November 7, 2005. Glauber, of Harvard University, won his prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and will receive his award at a ceremony in [Stockholm on December 10. The Nobel Prize is an international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and for peace.]
PEACE NOBEL
RTR1AGBC
November 07, 2005
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the media at a hotel in Washington November 7, 2005. The five prize...
Washington, UNITED STATES
US Nobel Prize winners pose for the media at a hotel in Washington
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the media at a hotel in Washington November 7, 2005. The five prize winners Roy Glauber (Physics), Richard Schrock (Chemistry), Robert Grubbs (Chemistry), Thomas Schelling (Economics) and John Hall (Physics) (L-R) will take part in an award presentation ceremony in Stockhom on December 10. The Nobel Prize is an international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and for peace. REUTERS/Jason Reed
PEACE NOBEL
RTR1AGAY
November 07, 2005
U.S. Nobel Prize winners gather for the media at a hotel in Washington, November 7, 2005. The five prize...
Washington, UNITED STATES
US Nobel Prize winners gather for the media at a hotel in Washington
U.S. Nobel Prize winners gather for the media at a hotel in Washington, November 7, 2005. The five prize winners Roy Glauber (Physics), Richard Schrock (Chemistry), Robert Grubbs (Chemistry), Thomas Schelling (Economics) and John Hall (Physics) (L-R) will take part in an award presentation ceremony in Stockhom on December 10. The Nobel Prize is an international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and for peace. REUTERS/Jason Reed
PEACE NOBEL
RTR1AG87
November 07, 2005
U.S. Nobel Prize winner for Physics, Roy Glauber, poses at an event for the five U.S. 2005 Nobel Prize...
Washington, UNITED STATES
US Nobel Prize winner for Physics, Roy Glauber, poses at an event in Washington
U.S. Nobel Prize winner for Physics, Roy Glauber, poses at an event for the five U.S. 2005 Nobel Prize winners in Washington, November 7, 2005. Glauber, of Harvard University, won his prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence and will receive his award at a ceremony in Stockholm on December 10. The Nobel Prize is an international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and for peace. REUTERS/Jason Reed
PEACE NOBEL
RTR1AG7N
November 07, 2005
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the media at a hotel in Washington, November 7, 2005. The five prize...
Washington, UNITED STATES
US Nobel Prize winners pose for the media at a hotel in Washington
U.S. Nobel Prize winners pose for the media at a hotel in Washington, November 7, 2005. The five prize winners, Roy Glauber (Physics), Richard Schrock (Chemistry), Robert Grubbs (Chemistry), Thomas Schelling (Economics) and John Hall (Physics) (L-R), will take part in an award presentation ceremony in Stockhom on December 10. The Nobel Prize is an international award given yearly since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature and for peace. REUTERS/Jason Reed
USA
RTXNUD0
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) smiles with his...
Cambridge, USA
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) smiles with h.....
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) smiles with his daughter Valerie Fleishman before a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize [with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany].
USA
RTXNUCZ
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber smiles during a news...
Cambridge, USA
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber smiles during a n.....
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber smiles during a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the Nobel Prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize [with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany].
HAENSCH
RTXNU9Q
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the a.....
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. [Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles.]
HAENSCH
RTXNU9P
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the a.....
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. [Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles.]
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18R2H
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber waits to be introduced...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy Glauber waits to be introduced at a news conference at Harvard...
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber waits to be introduced at a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the Nobel Prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18R1C
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) smiles with his...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy Glauber smiles with his daughter Valerie Fleishman at Harvard...
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) smiles with his daughter Valerie Fleishman before a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18QRR
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) is congratulated...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy Glauber is congratulated by fellow professors at Harvard University...
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber (L) is congratulated by fellow professors Gerald Holton (C) and Cumrun Vafa (R) before a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18QR1
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber smiles during a news...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber smiles during a news conference at Harvard University...
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber smiles during a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the Nobel Prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
GERMANY
RTR18QI3
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY
RTR18QHV
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY
RTR18QHN
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich toasts after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich toasts after the announcement...
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich toasts after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18QBK
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Physics Prize winner Roy Glauber smiles in his office at...
Cambridge, USA
Nobel Physics Prize winner Glauber smiles in office at Harvard University
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Physics Prize winner Roy Glauber smiles in his office at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, October 4, 2005. Glauber won the prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the prize with John Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor Hansch of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18QAV
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Physics Prize winner Roy Glauber smiles in his office at...
Cambridge, USA
Nobel Physics Prize winner Glauber smiles in office at Harvard University
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Physics Prize winner Roy Glauber smiles in his office at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, October 4, 2005. Glauber won the prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the prize with John Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor Hansch of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder Pictures of the Month October 2005
NOBEL PHYSICS
RTR18Q9Z
October 04, 2005
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber reacts to a question...
Cambridge, UNITED STATES
2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber reacts to a question during a news conference at Harvard...
Harvard University professor and 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics winner Roy J. Glauber reacts to a question during a news conference at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts October 4, 2005. Glauber is being recognized with the Nobel Prize for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence. Glauber will share the Nobel Prize with John L. Hall of the University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, and Theodor W. Hansch, of the Max-Planck-Institut fur Quantenoptik, Garching and Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitat in Munich, Germany. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
GERMANY
RTR18PF9
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY
RTR18PEY
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich toasts after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich toasts after the announcement...
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich toasts after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY
RTR18OSN
October 04, 2005
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
Munich, Germany
German scientist Theodor Haensch from Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement...
German scientist Theodor Haensch from the Ludwig-Maximilians-University in Munich smiles after the announcement of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, that he won the 2005 Nobel Physics prize for work in the field of optics, in Munich October 4, 2005. Haensch won the prize together with the Americans Roy Glauber and John Hall for the theoretical description of the behaviour of light particles. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
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