eBook Relativity: The Special and General Theory (Routledge Classics) (Volume 95) download
by Albert Einstein
Author: Albert Einstein
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (October 1, 1960)
ePub: 1281 kb
Fb2: 1816 kb
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Subcategory: Foreign Language Study and Reference
Relativity: The Special and General Theory. I purchased this item on the basis of the above representation, only to find that the book I received had no inscription by Albert Einstein whatsoever.
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On Education (Routledge Classics) (Volume 17). Bertrand Russell.
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TITLE: Relativity: The special and general theory, by Albert Einstein. AUTHOR: Einstein, Albert, 1879–1955. 1920, Translated by Robert W. Lawson. Part 1 - The Special Theory. TITLE: Relativity: The special and general theory, by Albert Einstein. 1920 Translated by Robert W. Part 1 - The Special Theory of Relativity. IN your schooldays most of you who read this book made acquaintance with the noble building of Euclid’s geometry, and you remember-perhaps with more respect than love-the magnificent structure, on the lofty staircase of which you were chased about for uncounted hours by conscientious teachers.
Special and General Principle of Relativity 1.
Special and General Principle of Relativity 19. The Gravitational Field 20. The Equality of Inertial and Gravitational Mass as an Argument for the General Postulate of Relativity 2. The present book is intended, 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. The work presumes a standard of education corresponding to that of a university matriculation examination, and, despite the shortness of the book, a fair amount of patience and force of will on the part of the reader.
The work of a master, Relativity, the Special and the General Theory: A Popular Exposition, Volume One is Albert Einstein's own attempt to present his theories of relativity to non-physicists. The book is composed of three parts. Part one presents the Special Theory of Relativity and the intimate connection of space and time (spacetime, or "ST"). Part two highlights the General Theory of Relativity, in which Einstein argues that space and time are not absolute and are modified by gravitational forces.
Albert Einstein (1879-1955) needs no formal introduction, as he is known around the world as one of historys .
Albert Einstein (1879-1955) needs no formal introduction, as he is known around the world as one of historys most brilliant geniuses and one of its most influential scientists. Einstein is often regarded as the father of modern physics and received the 1921 Nobel Prize in Physics "for his services to theoretical physics, and especially for his discovery of the law of the photoelectric effect". Einstein published more than 300 scientific papers along with over 150 non-scientific works.
His Special and General theories of Relativity introduced the idea to the world
His Special and General theories of Relativity introduced the idea to the world. In this classic short book he explains clearly, using the minimum amount of mathematical terms, the basic ideas and principles of his theory of Relativity. Relativity is the most important scientific idea of the twentieth century. Albert Einstein is the unquestioned founder of modern physics. His Special and General theories of Relativity introduced the idea to the world.
The theory of special relativity was developed by Albert Einstein in 1905, and it forms part of the basis of modern physics. After finishing his work in special relativity, Einstein spent a decade pondering what would happen if one introduced acceleration
The theory of special relativity was developed by Albert Einstein in 1905, and it forms part of the basis of modern physics. After finishing his work in special relativity, Einstein spent a decade pondering what would happen if one introduced acceleration. This formed the basis of his general relativity, published in 1915. Before Einstein, astronomers (for the most part) understood the universe in terms of three laws of motion presented by Isaac Newton in 1686.