1933 in science

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List of years in science (table)

The year 1933 in science and technology involved some significant events, listed below.

Astronomy[edit]

Chemistry[edit]

Earth sciences[edit]

Mathematics[edit]

Medicine[edit]

Physics[edit]

Technology[edit]

Organizations[edit]

Births[edit]

Deaths[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Zwicky, F. (1933). "Die Rotverschiebung von extragalaktischen Nebeln". Helvetica Physica Acta. 6: 110–127. Bibcode:1933AcHPh...6..110Z. 
  2. ^ Lewis, G. N. (1933). "The Isotopes of Hydrogen". Journal of the American Chemical Society. 55 (3): 1297. doi:10.1021/ja01330a511. 
  3. ^ Crilly, Tony (2007). 50 Mathematical Ideas you really need to know. London: Quercus. p. 125. ISBN 978-1-84724-008-8. 
  4. ^ Champernowne, D. G. (1933). "The construction of decimals normal in the scale of ten". Journal of the London Mathematical Society. 8: 254–260. 
  5. ^ "Professor David Champernowne". The Daily Telegraph. London. 4 September 2000. Retrieved 2011-12-02. .
  6. ^ Haar, Alfred (January 1933). "Der Massbegriff in der Theorie der kontinuierlichen Gruppen". Annals of Mathematics. 2. 34 (1): 147–169. doi:10.2307/1968346. JSTOR 1968346. 
  7. ^ Neyman, Jerzy; Pearson, Egon S. (1933). "On the Problem of the Most Efficient Tests of Statistical Hypotheses". Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences. 231 (694–706): 289–337. Bibcode:1933RSPTA.231..289N. doi:10.1098/rsta.1933.0009. JSTOR 91247. 
  8. ^ Skewes, S. (1933). "On the difference π(x) − Li(x)" (PDF). Journal of the London Mathematical Society. 8: 277–283. doi:10.1112/jlms/s1-8.4.277. Retrieved 2011-12-02. 
  9. ^ Coming into force January 1934. Black, Edwin (2001). IBM and the Holocaust. Crown / Random House. p. 93. 
  10. ^ Wortis, J. (1958). "In Memoriam Manfred Sakel". American Journal of Psychiatry. 115: 287–8. 
  11. ^ Lawrence, Williams L. (27 June 1933). "Human-like eye made by engineers to televise images. 'Iconoscope' converts scenes into electrical energy for radio transmission. Fast as a movie camera. Three million tiny photo cells 'memorize', then pass out pictures. Step to home television. Developed in ten years' work by Dr. V.K. Zworykin, who describes it at Chicago". The New York Times. 
  12. ^ Zworykin, V. K. (September 1933). "The Iconoscope, America's latest television favourite". Wireless World (33): 197. 
  13. ^ Zworykin, V. K. (October 1933). "Television with cathode ray tubes". Journal of the IEE. Institution of Electrical Engineers (73): 437–451. 
  14. ^ Abramson, Albert (2003). The History of Television, 1942 to 2000. McFarland. p. 18. ISBN 978-0-7864-1220-4.