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Sung-Won, Lee, Texas Tech University, on continuing research at the LHC, NBCNews.com, April 16,2013.“If physicists have been successful at improving our understanding of finance, it is because they have approached problems in a novel way, using methodological insights that are commonplace in physics (and engineering) and that are useful in studying virtually anything.”
“As a Queen’s graduate I'm delighted to return to the university for such a special event. For many people it will be a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see the real-life application of physics and science in such a setting.”
Steve Myers, CERN, on a LHC exhibit coming to Queens University in Belfast, BBCNews.com, April 30, 2013.
“In the unlikely event that antimatter falls upward, we'd have to fundamentally revise our view of physics and rethink how the universe works.”
Joel Fajans, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in California, CBSNews.com, May 1, 2013.
“Once the schools were integrated, there was more competition and more exposure to accelerated programs. The Sputnik launch and ensuing ‘Space Race’ riveted the nation’s attention on science, engineering and math. These events, along with my natural curiosity in science and math, opened up a lot of opportunities.”
Shirley Ann Jackson, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, on how she got into studying science, The Washington Post, May 3, 2013
“It’s liquid down to absolute zero. You can pour it on M.R.I. magnets. It’ll cool those superconductive magnets down. There’s nothing else like it.”
Rush Holt, U.S. House of Representatives, on helium, The New York Times, May 3, 2013
“When Mars One puts boots on the ground in 2023, what lessons do you expect you’ll be learning from that?”
Robert Terry, retired, asking a panel of NASA experts about their plans to send humans to Mars, The Washington Post, May 6, 2103
“That would be a revolution… We know that there is something fundamental about the universe that we don't understand.”
Jeffery Hangst, CERN, on if antimatter would fall up, CNN.com, May 7, 2013.
“So travel into the future is not only possible, we have done it, although so far in only paltry amounts. How about going back in time? That is far more problematic and remains an active area of research.”
Paul Davies, Arizona State University, CNN.com, May 13, 2013.
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