Wikipedia:Requested articles/Natural sciences

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Astronomy and cosmology[edit]

Astronomy[edit]

Done. exoplanetaryscience (talk) 19:17, 19 May 2014 (UTC)
Done. ♥ Solarra ♥ ♪ Talk ♪ ߷ ♀ Contribs ♀ 04:47, 24 May 2014 (UTC)
  • Orbital normal - unit vector perpendicular to the orbital plane; probably a dictdef.
  • Orbital seasons - seasons caused by a planet in an eccentric orbit moving closer to and further from its sun.
  • Projection effect (astronomy) (2011) - superluminal motion, retrograde motion of the planets, optical double, &c.
  • Speculations about methods for mankind to survive after future catastrophic events in the evolution of the Solar System and the Universe (2011) - perhaps just call it Human survival, as a contrast to Human extinction? We do have Space and survival and Geoengineering.
  • Light Lag (2012) - This is more of a lead in to an idea I had about future military space tactics, when light lag over a distance would prove a problem for different sides trying to gage enemy strength, direction, and numbers if/when FTL travel is possible. Example - military force A attempts to make their force look larger to military force B than it is so they would, say, exit FTL at four light hrs from a target, remain there for one hour, FTL to a distant location for a period of time, then FTL back to only five light minutes to the target, at the same instant that their original light is ariving from their original exit from FTL, giving the impresion that there are twice as many vessels exiting FTL than there actualy are. This could be duplicated as many times as nessesary. However, due to degridation of light over distances (distance from points A to B is the same between B to C, though light intencity is not half that of A to B, but intead 1/4 between B to C) it could be detected with sensitive enough equipment. Sorry, but there are no reliable sources for this yet. Also, this would be more suited for a Military Sci-Fi section than here, based on the examples you gave.
  • There us a program called CHView that seems to no longer be under development where you could model an interstellar civilization against an accurate 3D map of the local stars. The link is: http://www.nova.org/~sol/chview/ .
Cosmology, galactic and extragalactic astronomy
Solar and stellar astronomy

Individual objects[edit]

Organizations, observatories, telescopes, and surveys[edit]

Spacecraft[edit]

Requests for articles about spacecraft are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Biology[edit]

Requests for articles about biology are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Chemistry, chemicals and labs[edit]

Requests for articles about chemistry are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Environment and geology[edit]

Requests for articles about environment and geology are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Journals and trade publications[edit]

Materials science[edit]

Medicine[edit]

Requests for articles about medicine are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Physical science[edit]

A–M[edit]

alchemy survival guide

N–Z[edit]

visual object recognition

Physics[edit]

Requests for articles about physics are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Scientists and people in science[edit]

Astronomers[edit]

Lunar crater eponyms[edit]

See List of craters on the Moon

See the NASA Lunar Atlas for crater nomenclature.

Biologists[edit]

Requests for articles about biologists are on a separate page, and should be added there.

Earth scientists[edit]

Other scientists[edit]

Please check Wikipedia:Requested articles/Biography if you're not sure your scientist is a natural scientist.
  • Jose Roberto Trujillo  – PhD in neurology and molecular virology from Harvard. Founder and CEO of Trubios LLC, a US-based biotechnology services company focused on the Latin American region offering customized clinical research, commercialization, and venture capital solutions. Also, president and founder of The Medical Sciences Foundation on behalf of the Americas, a young non-profit organization created to promote medical sciences and general health education in Latin America and the Caribbean Basin. [75] [76] [77]
  • William Baker Fahnestock  – Nineteenth century scientist. Known for publications on mesmerism.
  • Ninian Marshall  – Scientist that tried to explain the biologic interation of the natural move of the matter to their next resonating state and the Clairvoyance of people who has the power to see the future.
  • Norris Alderson - Associate Commissioner of Science, FDA
  • Carl Disch - [78]
  • Glenn Alan Gaesser - a professor of University of Virginia who specialises in exercise physiology and director of the kinesiology program in the Curry School of Education and writes several books about dieting and obesity
  • Giacchino Giuliani - seismologist who predicted the L'Aquila earthquake but was told by Italian gov. to stop warning people
  • Franz J. Giessibl - (http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Franz_Josef_Giessibl) a professor at the University of Regensburg who pioneered atomic force microscopy with atomic and subatomic resolution, a premier tool for nanoscience and nanotechnology. He obtained atomic resolution by force microscopy in vacuum for the first time (Science 267, 68 (1995)) and subatomic resolution (Science 289, 422 (2000)) and invented the qPlus force sensor (US Patents 6240771 and 8393009) and was awarded the 2014 Joseph F. Keithley award of the American Physical Society (http://www.aps.org/programs/honors/awards/keithley.cfm).
  • Vadim N. Gladyshev - biochemist (Ph.D.), Professor, Director of the Redox Biology Center, University of Nebraska–Lincoln; outstanding achievements in research and discovery in the experimental biochemistry, computational biology and biomedical redox biology; contribution to the understanding of genetic organization; presented with the ORCA Award
  • Pantó György - geochemical scientist
  • Dr. Pawan Kumar Bharti - Environmental scientist, Antarctician, Writer, Poet, editor
  • Riitta Hari - neuroscientist, foreign member of the United States National Academy of Sciences
  • William Alan Jeffrey
  • Henry Guard Knaggs - (1832-1908) one of the best-known Victorian entomologists, editor of leading publications in the field. See The Aurelian Legacy: British Butterflies and Their Collectors, Michael A. Salmon, Peter Marren, Basil Harley, 2000
  • Jani Macari Pallis (Jani Pallis) - professor of sports science, principal on NASA's "Aerodynamics in Sports" project
  • Steven Phillipson - licensed clinical psychologist (Ph.D.) in New York City, world renowned for his treatment of OCD, especially Pure-O
  • Bernard Wood (paleoanthropologist) - Bernard Wood is article on British geophysicist
  • Katsuyuki Ooyama - (1929-2006) Japanese American meteorologist [79]
  • Paul Manger – neuroscientist