May 1, 1963 Environment It has been five years since these rings of trapped particles were discovered. Presenting a review of present knowledge of the belts, with special reference to particles injected by nuclear explosions... Brian J. O'Brien Scientific American Volume 208, Issue 5 10.1038/scientificamerican0563-84 July 22, 1871 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 25, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamerican07221871-51b Originally published as "Correspondence" in Scientific American Volume 25, Issue 4 February 28, 1874 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 30, Issue 9 10.1038/scientificamerican02281874-132 Originally published as "Correspondence" in Scientific American Volume 30, Issue 9 May 1, 1982 The Sciences An "atom" made up of a heavy quark and an antiquark provides the best available system for examining the forces that bind together the elementary constituents of subnuclear particles Elliott D. Bloom and Gary J. Feldman Scientific American Volume 246, Issue 5 10.1038/scientificamerican0582-66 March 29, 1884 The Sciences A. Reckenzaun Scientific American Supplements Volume 17, Issue 430supp 10.1038/scientificamerican03291884-6856supp February 1, 1961 The Sciences On problems of the idea of cause, not only in physics but also in science as a whole Sidney Morgenbesser Scientific American Volume 204, Issue 2 10.1038/scientificamerican0261-175 June 1, 1955 The Sciences In the same year that Einstein was born, the man who was perhaps his greatest immediate predecessor died. Generally regarded as an abstract theoretician, Maxwell relied heavily on mechanical models... James R. Newman Scientific American Volume 192, Issue 6 10.1038/scientificamerican0655-58 June 1, 2010 Technology In addition to reacting to news as it breaks, we work to anticipate what will happen. Here we contemplate 12 possibilities and rate their likelihood of happening by 2050 The Editors, Charles Q. Choi, George Musser, John Matson, Philip Yam, David Biello, Michael Moyer, Larry Greenemeier, Katherine Harmon and Robin Lloyd June 2010 10.1038/scientificamerican0610-36a August 1, 1979 The Sciences Physical systems as varied as magnets and fluids are alike in having fluctuations in structure over a vast range of sizes. A novel method called the renormalization group has been invented to explain them... Kenneth G. Wilson Scientific American Volume 241, Issue 2 10.1038/scientificamerican0879-158 August 3, 2015 Space & Physics Early magnetism could have helped create conditions to support life Alexandra Witze and Nature magazine August 18, 2020 Culture Dan Schlenoff and Madhusree Mukerjee Support Science Journalism
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