- American Physical Society Sites
- Meetings & Events
- Policy & Advocacy
- Careers In Physics
- About APS
- Become a Member
|Typists had to attach special "harp" keys whenever they needed to insert scientific notation into the article.|
Editors of the Physical Review have always been on the lookout for innovations that would improve communication. In 1957, Samuel Goudsmit saw that use of typewriter composition and offset printing instead of hot metal and letterpress would speed up the production of Physical Review Letters. He later introduced computer composition.
|Curator:||Sara Schechner Genuth
|Exhibit Director:||Barrett Ripin|
|APS History:||Harry Lustig|
|Journals History:||R. Mark Wilson|
|Exhibit Design:||Puches Design Inc.|
©1995 - 2022, AMERICAN PHYSICAL SOCIETY
APS encourages the redistribution of the materials included in this newspaper provided that attribution to the source is noted and the materials are not truncated or changed.