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  1. 1 reviews 0 5 4 4 out of 5 stars 4/5 (1)
    7.8 hrs • 2/9/2016 • Unabridged

    By the end of World War I, Albert Einstein had become the face of the new science of theoretical physics and had made some powerful enemies. One of those enemies, Nobel Prize winner Philipp Lenard, spent a career trying to discredit him. Their story of conflict, pitting Germany’s most widely celebrated Jew against the Nazi scientist who was to become Hitler’s chief advisor on physics, had an impact far exceeding what the scientific community felt at the time. Indeed, their mutual antagonism affected the direction of science long after 1933, when Einstein took flight to America and changed the history of two nations. The Man Who Stalked Einstein details the tense relationship between Einstein and Lenard, their ideas and actions, during the eventful period between World War I and World War II.

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    The Man Who Stalked Einstein by Bruce J. Hillman, Birgit Ertl-Wagner, Bernd C. Wagner

    The Man Who Stalked Einstein

    7.8 hrs • 2/9/16 • Unabridged
    1 reviews 0 5 4 4 out of 5 stars 4/5 (1)
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  2. 6.1 hrs • 7/1/2014 • Unabridged

    From the host of the History channel’s Brad Meltzer’s Decoded: the laws of the universe like you have never experienced them before This approachable audiobook explains the world of physics with clarity, humor, and a dash of adventure. Physics for Rock Stars is not a weighty treatise on science, but a personal tour of physics from a quirky friend. Anyone who has ever wondered why nature abhors a vacuum, what causes magnetic attraction, or how to jump off a moving train or do a perfect stage dive will find answers and a few laughs too. No equations, numbers, or tricky concepts-just an inspiring and comical romp through the basics of physics and the beauty of the organized universe.

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    Physics for Rock Stars

    6.1 hrs • 7/1/14 • Unabridged
  3. 1 reviews 0 5 4.3 4 out of 5 stars 4.3/5 (1)
    10.4 hrs • 4/1/2014 • Unabridged

    How did one elegant theory incite a scientific revolution? Physicists have been exploring, debating, and questioning the general theory of relativity ever since Albert Einstein first presented it in 1915. Their work has uncovered a number of the universe’s more surprising secrets, and many believe further wonders remain hidden within the theory’s tangle of equations, waiting to be exposed. In this sweeping narrative of science and culture, astrophysicist Pedro Ferreira brings general relativity to life through the story of the brilliant physicists, mathematicians, and astronomers who have taken up its challenge. For these scientists, the theory has been both a treasure trove and an enigma, fueling a century of intellectual struggle and triumph. Einstein’s theory, which explains the relationships among gravity, space, and time, is possibly the most perfect intellectual achievement of modern physics, yet studying it has always been a controversial endeavor. Relativists were the target of persecution in Hitler’s Germany, hounded in Stalin’s Russia, and disdained in 1950s America. Even today, doctorate students are warned that specializing in general relativity will make them unemployable. Despite these pitfalls, general relativity has flourished, delivering key insights into our understanding of the origin of time and the evolution of all the stars and galaxies in the cosmos. Its adherents have revealed what lies at the farthest reaches of the universe, shed light on the smallest scales of existence, and explained how the fabric of reality emerges. Dark matter, dark energy, black holes, and string theory are all progeny of Einstein’s theory. We are in the midst of a momentous transformation in modern physics. As scientists look farther and more clearly into space than ever before, The Perfect Theory reveals the greater relevance of general relativity, showing us where it started, where it has led, and where it can still take us.

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    The Perfect Theory by Pedro G. Ferreira

    The Perfect Theory

    10.4 hrs • 4/1/14 • Unabridged
    1 reviews 0 5 4.3 4 out of 5 stars 4.3/5 (1)
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  4. 7.8 hrs • 9/27/2010 • Unabridged

    This remarkable study is a model of what the biography of a scientist should be. Its author, a noted scientist himself, was a friend of and collaborator with Albert Einstein. On these pages, we come to know Albert Einstein as the “backward” child; the academic outcast; the reluctant world celebrity; the exile; the pacifist; the philosopher; the humanitarian; the tragically saddened “father” of the atomic bomb; and above all, the unceasing searcher after scientific truth. At the same time, we are given a superb and essential introduction to the creative process and the concepts that shattered an age-old view of the universe and ushered in a revolution whose reverberations continue to touch us all.

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    Albert Einstein

    By Banesh Hoffmann with the collaboration of Helen Dukas
    7.8 hrs • 9/27/10 • Unabridged
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  5. 0 reviews 0 5 3 3 out of 5 stars 3/5
    2.2 hrs • 11/1/2009 • Abridged

    Albert Einstein described Relativity as a “popular explosion” of his famous theory. Written in 1916, it introduced the lay audience to the remarkable perspective which had overturned theoretical physics. Einstein’s genius was to express this perspective in understandable terms. “The present book is intended,” Einstein wrote in 1916, “as far as possible, to give an exact insight into the Theory of Relativity to those readers who, from a general scientific and philosophical point of view, are interested in the theory, but who are not conversant with the mathematical apparatus of theoretical physics…In the interest of clearness, it appeared to me inevitable that I should repeat myself frequently, without paying the slightest attention to the elegance of the presentation. I adhered scrupulously to the precept of that brilliant theoretical physicist L. Boltzmann, according to whom matters of elegance ought to be left to the tailor and to the cobbler.”

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    2.2 hrs • 11/1/09 • Abridged
    0 reviews 0 5 3 3 out of 5 stars 3/5
  6. 2.9 hrs • 1/13/2006 • Unabridged

    Isaac Newton’s world had operated in a fixed, rigid, “absolute” framework of space and time. Yet discoveries about electromagnetism in the late nineteenth century created new and troubling inconsistencies. In 1905, Einstein’s name became synonymous with “genius” when his Special Theory of Relativity challenged old concepts in physics. Hertz, Lorentz, Mach, Poincare, and others illustrated the ideas that so captivated Albert Einstein and shook our conventional ideas about space and time. The Science and Discovery Series recreates one of history’s most successful journeys—four thousand years of scientific efforts to better understand and control the physical world. Science has often challenged and upset conventional wisdom or accepted practices; this is a story of vested interests and independent thinkers, experiments and theories, change and progress. Aristotle, Copernicus, Kepler, Galileo, Newton, Darwin, Einstein, and many others are featured.

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    Einstein’s Revolution by Prof. John T. Sanders

    Einstein’s Revolution

    Edited by Dr. Jack Sommer and Mike Hassell
    Read by Edwin Newman
    2.9 hrs • 1/13/06 • Unabridged
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  7. 0 reviews 0 5 4 4 out of 5 stars 4/5
    6.8 hrs • 3/19/2002 • Unabridged

    E=mc2 was born in 1905, the brainchild of Albert Einstein. In this lucid and brilliant book, one of the best popularizers of science illuminates one of science’s most complex concepts. Ranging widely from exit signs in theatres to the future fate of the earth, from smoke detectors to black holes and the structure of the atom, David Bodanis delivers a scintillating and colorful account of the real meaning of E=mc2.

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    6.8 hrs • 3/19/02 • Unabridged
    0 reviews 0 5 4 4 out of 5 stars 4/5
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