Special Report: What's Next for the Arctic?  

Nature

Scientific American August 2019

In 1894 John William Strutt, Lord Rayleigh—who later went on to garner the 1904 Nobel Prize in Physics—penned an appreciation in Scientific American about the work of John Tyndall, an Irish physics professor, mathematician, geologist, atmospheric scientist, public lecturer and mountaineer.

Having trouble accessing this article? Please visit our FAQ page for more information

4BFB99B7-2138-46D3-9391C8965F9E1839_cover.jpgExpertise. Insights. Illumination.

Discover world-changing science. Explore our digital archive back to 1845, including articles by more than 150 Nobel Prize winners.

Subscribe Now!D5AF5187-56F7-4844-9937BFECE4B78D53_source.png?w=385&h=375

Source Link

Articles You May Like

An invisible boundary that divides the US has started to shift out of place
Here's the reason you can't actually walk through walls, according to science
The World's Loneliest Tree Could Tell Us The Exact Moment We Started The Anthropocene
Iron Man-like exoskeletons studied to improve productivity, safety, and well-being
BPS and Rep. Bill Foster host Dr. Jennifer Doudna for CRISPR-101 Briefing