Frederic Ives Medal

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The Frederic Ives Medal is the highest award of the Optical Society, recognizing overall distinction in optics. The prize was established in 1928 by Herbert E. Ives in honor of his father, Frederic Ives. Initially awarded every two years, it has been awarded annually since 1951. The prize is funded by the Jarus W. Quinn Ives Medal Endowment.[1]

Recipients[edit]

Year Recipient Citation
1929 Edward L. Nichols[2] For distinguished work in optics.
1931 Theodore Lyman For distinguished work in optics.
1933 Robert W. Wood For distinguished work in optics.
1935 George E. Hale For distinguished work in optics.
1937 Herbert E. Ives For distinguished work in optics.
1939 August H. Pfund For distinguished work in optics.
1941 Selig Hecht[3] For distinguished work in optics.
1943 Loyd A. Jones For distinguished work in optics.
1945 William W. Coblentz[4] For distinguished work in optics.
1947 William F. Meggers For distinguished work in optics.
1949 George R. Harrison For distinguished work in optics.
1951 Brian O'Brien For distinguished work in optics.
1952 Ira S. Bowen For distinguished work in optics.
1953 Harrison M. Randall[5] For distinguished work in optics.
1954 Irving C. Gardner For distinguished work in optics.
1955 Edward Olson Hulburt [de] For distinguished work in optics.
1956 John Donovan Strong For distinguished work in optics.
1957 Arthur C. Hardy For distinguished work in optics.
1958 Deane B. Judd For distinguished work in optics.
1959 W. E. Knowles Middleton [Wikidata] [6] For distinguished work in optics.
1960 Richard Tousey For distinguished work in optics.
1961 Seibert Q. Duntley[7] For distinguished work in optics.
1962 Max Herzberger For distinguished work in optics.
1963 Ralph A. Sawyer For distinguished work in optics.
1964 Gerhard Herzberg Nobel Prize in Chemistry (1971) For distinguished work in optics.
1965 James G. Baker For distinguished work in optics.
1966 George Wald For distinguished work in optics.
1967 Edwin H. Land Presidential Medal of Freedom (1963) National Medal of Technology (1988) For distinguished work in optics.
1968 Edward U. Condon For distinguished work in optics.
1969 David H. Rank For distinguished work in optics.
1970 Robert E. Hopkins For distinguished work in optics.
1971 A. Francis Turner[8] For distinguished work in optics.
1972 R. Clark Jones For distinguished work in optics.
1973 Rudolf Kingslake For distinguished work in optics.
1974 David MacAdam For distinguished work in optics.
1975 Ali Javan For distinguished work in optics.
1976 Arthur L. Schawlow Nobel Prize in Physics (1981) In recognition of his pioneering role in the invention of the laser, his continuing originality in the refinement of coherent optical sources, his productive vision in the application of optics to science and technology, his distinguished service to optics education and to the optics community, and his innovative contributions to the public understanding of optical science.
1977 Emil Wolf For his many contributions to our understanding of electromagnetic theory and physical optics, particularly for his work in diffraction and the theory of partial coherence, and for his contributions to the tutorial literature as author and editor.
1978 Harold H. Hopkins In recognition of his many unique contributions to the field of optics, including aberration theory, optical design, image evaluation, coherence theory, interferometry, and fiber optics..
1979 Nicolaas Bloembergen Nobel Prize in Physics (1981) MinifloatMultiplication 1 3 2 3 72.png In recognition of his achievement in establishing the theoretical framework of nonlinear optics, his sustained innovative contributions to the exploration of all aspects in the field of nonlinear optical phenomena, and his successes in the role of teacher and interpreter of science.
1980 Aden B. Meinel For his contributions to thermal solar energy, analysis of the principles of coherently combined, independent telescopes, and the leadership he has given to several major optical and astronomical research centers.
1981 Georg H. Hass [Wikidata] In recognition of his contributions to the understanding of the structure and behavior of evaporated thin films and the application of these films to reflective and anti-reflective coatings for both the visible and the ultraviolet spectral regions.
1982 Lorrin A. Riggs [Wikidata] In recognition of a lifetime of pioneering in electrophysiological, psychophysical, and other studies of the visual process; his years of public service in the field of vision; and his genius for inspiring generations of students to create their own distinguished careers in vision.
1983 Boris P. Stoicheff For his contributions to high resolution Raman spectroscopy, nonlinear optics and the applications of nonlinear optics to atomic and molecular spectroscopy.
1984 Herwig Kogelnik National Medal of Technology and Innovation (2006) MinifloatMultiplication 1 3 2 3 72.png For pioneering contributions to holography, lasers, and integrated optics.
1985 Emmett N. Leith National Medal of Science (1979) For contributions to modern holography, information processing, and electromagnetics.
1986 Amnon Yariv National Medal of Science (2009) For his numerous pioneering contributions to lasers, optoelectronics, and phase conjugate optics.
1987 Anthony E. Siegman For contribution to the field of quantum electronics, particularly research on unstable resonators and mode-locked lasers, as well as contributions to the education of a generation of optical scientists.
1988 Anthony J. DeMaria For outstanding contributions to the field of optics and quantum electronics, particularly the first demonstration of optical picosecond pulses using mode-locked lasers, and pioneering contributions to the application of lasers in industry and scientific research.
1989 C. Kumar N. Patel MinifloatMultiplication 1 3 2 3 72.png In recognition of his illustrious career in optics and materials sciences and his exemplary service in scientific management..
1990 Joseph W. Goodman For his outstanding technical contributions to the field of coherent optics and for his equally important and continuing contributions to modern optics education and to scientific communication.
1991 John L. Hall Nobel Prize in Physics (2005) In recognition of his outstanding contributions to laser frequency stabilization, innovations in high resolution laser spectroscopy, and high accuracy tests of fundamental physical laws..
1992 Robert W. Terhune [Wikidata] In recognition of his many pioneering contributions to the field of nonlinear optics, as well as his service to the optics community.
1993 Leonard Mandel In recognition of his contributions to coherence theory and to the fundamental understanding of quantum mechanics and the nature of the photon.
1994 Hermann A. Haus National Medal of Science (1995) For his fundamental and seminal contribution to the understanding of quantum noise in optical systems and for a lifetime of dedication to science and engineering education.
1995 Robert M. Boynton [Wikidata][9] To recognize fundamental contributions to the understanding of human color vision, and for leadership in teaching and in service to the vision community.
1996 Charles H. Townes[10] Nobel Prize in Physics (1964) MinifloatMultiplication 1 3 2 3 72.png National Medal of Science (1982) Lomonosov Gold Medal (2000) For five decades of major contributions to the field of optics, including research, education and administration, but especially for his inspiring creativity in optical physics, from quantum electronics to airborne infrared astronomy.
1997 Tingye Li For his leadership and contributions to lightwave science and technology, ranging from fundamental studies of modes in laser resonators to remarkable implementations of advanced optical communications systems.
1998 Arthur Ashkin[11] Nobel Prize in Physics (2018) For his pioneering work on the manipulation of particles with light, including the invention of the "optical tweezers" trap and his studies of radiation forces on atoms and for important contributions to nonlinear optics.
1999 Stephen E. Harris[12] Harvey Prize (2007) For pioneering work in nonlinear optics, XUV lasers and laser spectroscopy, from electromagnetically induced transparency and lasing without inversion to nonlinear optics at maximal coherence.
2000 Alexander Prokhorov Lomonosov Gold Medal (1987) Nobel Prize in Physics (1964) For his distinguished contributions and monumental role over the past 45 years in creating and developing quantum electronics.
2001 Nick Holonyak, Jr. IEEE Edison Medal (1989) National Medal of Science (1990) National Medal of Technology and Innovation (2002) For pioneering work in the field of semiconductor lasers and LEDs.
2002 James P. Gordon For numerous seminal contributions and fundamental insights into quantum electronics, including construction of the first maser, the concept of confocal laser resonators, optical solitons, and quantum effects in communications systems.
2003 Herbert Walther For pioneering contributions to quantum optics, including the development of the micromaser and the demonstration of Wigner crystallization of laser-cooled ions.
2004 David J. Wineland Nobel Prize in Physics (2012) For development of laser-manipulated quantum engineering at the single-atom level and application of these methods to quantum logic systems, atomic frequency standards, and fundamental tests of quantum mechanics.
2005 Theodor W. Hänsch King Faisal International Prize in Science (1989)Nobel Prize in Physics (2005) For seminal contributions and landmark advances in optical science and atomic physics, including narrow-band dye lasers, Doppler-free laser spectroscopy, laser cooling of atomic gases, precision spectroscopy of atomic hydrogen, frequency metrology with optical combs, and new physics with cold atoms in optical lattices.
2006 Erich P. Ippen[13] For laying the foundations of ultrafast science and engineering and providing vision and sustained leadership to the optics community.
2007 Daniel Kleppner[14] Wolf Prize in Physics (2005) For sustained innovation, discovery and leadership in the interaction of radiation with atoms and for his service and general educational activities.
2008 Peter L. Knight For his immense contribution to optics through pioneering research in quantum optics and by his unique combination of educational, organization and leadership skills.
2009 Robert L. Byer For pioneering contributions to optical science and the commercial development of optical technologies and for wide-ranging leadership activities within the optics community.
2010 Joseph H. Eberly For many important research contributions to quantum optics and optical physics, his leadership as a teacher and educator, and his tireless and visionary service to the optics community.
2011 Ivan Paul Kaminow [de; ar; pt] IEEE Edison Medal (2013) For pioneering research in high-speed modulators, ridge waveguide lasers and wavelength-division-multiplexed optical networks, and each has had a profound impact on modern communication systems.
2012 Marlan O. Scully[15] For lifetime leadership in groundbreaking research on all aspects of quantum optics including the quantum theory of the laser, quantum coherence effects, quantum thermodynamics and the foundations of quantum mechanics.
2013 Alain Aspect Wolf Prize in Physics (2010) For carrying out pioneering research on photons and atoms shedding light on the most intriguing quantum phenomena and prompting the development of the new field of quantum information.
2014 Paul B. Corkum King Faisal International Prize in Science (2013) Harvey Prize (2013) For outstanding contributions to the foundation of the fields of attosecond science, high-harmonic spectroscopy and molecular optics.
2015 James G. Fujimoto For pioneering the field of optical coherence tomography (OCT) and for leading the field to widespread medical application and major commercial impact.
2016 Gérard Mourou Nobel Prize in Physics (2018) For numerous pioneering contributions to the development of ultrafast and ultrahigh intensity laser science and for outstanding leadership of the international and commercial communities impacted by these technologies..
2017 Margaret Murnane[16] For pioneering and sustained contributions to ultrafast science ranging from femtosecond lasers to soft x-ray high-harmonic generation to attosecond studies of atoms, molecules and surfaces.
2018 Rod C. Alferness For basic contributions and leadership in the development of integrated optics, high-speed optical modulation and switching, and configurable WDM networks that have provided significant economic and societal impact.

Source:[1]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Frederic Ives Medal / Jarus W. Quinn Prize". The Optical Society. Retrieved 7 October 2018.
  2. ^ "The Award of the Frederic Ives Medal to Professor Nichols". The Scientific Monthly. 29 (6): 571–574. 1929. JSTOR 14859.
  3. ^ "SCIENTIFIC NOTES AND NEWS" (PDF). Science. American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). 94 (2444): 410–413. 31 October 1941. doi:10.1126/science.94.2444.410. ISSN 0036-8075.
  4. ^ "William Weber Coblentz". The Coblentz Society. Retrieved 8 October 2018.
  5. ^ "The Frederic Ives Medal for 1953". Journal of the Optical Society of America. 44 (2): 95–96. 1954. doi:10.1364/JOSA.44.000095.
  6. ^ "W.E. Knowles Middleton: Frederic Ives Medalist for 1959". Journal of the Optical Society of America. 50 (February 2): 93–96. 1960. doi:10.1364/JOSA.50.000093. ISSN 0030-3941.
  7. ^ "Frederic Ives Medal". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. 14 (12): 69. 1961. doi:10.1063/1.3057299. ISSN 0031-9228.
  8. ^ Madden, R. P. (1972). "The Frederic Ives Medal for 1971". Journal of the Optical Society of America. 62 (8): 927–930. doi:10.1364/JOSA.62.000927. ISSN 0030-3941.
  9. ^ Boynton, Robert M. (1 August 1996). "History and current status of a physiologically based system of photometry and colorimetry". Journal of the Optical Society of America A. The Optical Society. 13 (8): 1609–1621. doi:10.1364/josaa.13.001609. ISSN 1084-7529.
  10. ^ "OSA Names Award Recipients for 1996". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. 49 (3): 119. 1996. doi:10.1063/1.2807554. ISSN 0031-9228.
  11. ^ "Optical Society of America Announces Awards for 1998". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. 51 (6): 87–88. 1998. doi:10.1063/1.2805863. ISSN 0031-9228.
  12. ^ "OSA Recognizes Contributions to Optics". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. 52 (7): 67–68. 1999. doi:10.1063/1.2802804. ISSN 0031-9228.
  13. ^ "OSA hands out awards, medals". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. 59 (11): 72–73. 2006. doi:10.1063/1.2435655. ISSN 0031-9228.
  14. ^ "OSA names recipients of awards, medals". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. 60 (7): 75–76. 2007. doi:10.1063/1.2761812. ISSN 0031-9228.
  15. ^ Cogan, Sarah (2 April 2012). "The Optical Society Announces 18 Awards for 2012". Physics Today. AIP Publishing. doi:10.1063/pt.4.0408. ISSN 1945-0699.
  16. ^ "St Patrick's Day Science Medal awarded to electrical and computer engineering professor". Engineers Journal. 20 March 2018. Retrieved 8 October 2018.