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[Portal] Requested articles/Natural sciences

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See also: Wikipedia:List of draft pages on science and engineering

General science

Astronomy and cosmology

Astronomers

See also: Wikipedia:Requested_articles/Natural_sciences#Astronomers_2
  • Jacobus A. Bruwer - South African astronomer
  • Roger F. Griffin - Cambridge astronomer, Jackson-Gwilt Medal winner
  • Garth Illingworth – American astronomer, Distinguished Professor Emeritus at the University of California, Santa Cruz
  • James Muriden - author of The Handbook Of Astronomy published 1965 Arther Baker Limited London
  • Grant R. Tremblay - American astronomer and author
  • Adrian Price-Whelan - American astronomer, son of Michael Whelan, discoverer of Price-Whelan 1
  • Donald Yeomans - American planetary scientist and astronomer. Made predictions that helped obtain the first images of the return of Halley's Comet in 1982. He worked at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory and managed NASA's Near-Earth Objects Program Office. According to a NASA biography, "He was a science team member for the Deep Impact/EPOXI mission, which deployed an impactor that was "run over" by comet Tempel 1 in 2005 and later approached comet Hartley 2 in 2010. Yeomans was also the U.S. project scientist for the Japanese-led Hayabusa mission that returned a sample from near-Earth object Itokawa in 2010, and a team chief for the Near-Earth Asteroid Rendezvous mission that orbited the asteroid Eros and landed on it in 2001. Asteroid 2956 Yeomans was named after him." He has been awarded the NASA Distinguished Service Medal, NASA highest award. Has written several books including Near-Earth Objects: Finding Them Before They Find Us, 2012; Comets, 1991; and Comet Halley - Fact and Folly, 1985. He was born on May 3, 1942, in Rochester, New York. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5]
  • Reynold K. Young – Canadian astronomer
  • Ryan_M._Williams (American astronomer credited by the Minor_Planet_Center with the discovery of 34611 Nacogdoches along with professor of Stephen_F._Austin_State_University.) ([3][4])

Astronomy

Cosmology, galactic and extragalactic astronomy
  • Bright galaxy - [5]; alt.: Galaxy luminosity
  • Dark Magnetism - New Scientist magazine issue no. 2867 June 2012 pp.36-39
  • Finite Theory of the Universe, Dark Matter Disproof and Faster-Than-Light Speed - [6]
  • Gamma Ray Burst Precursor - Gamma Ray Burst Precursor
  • H II nucleus - used in multiple galaxy articles but not explained anywhere[7]
  • k-essence - [8]
  • Old-disk population - Orbital season rvard.edu/abs/1969PASP...81..553E
  • Relativistic reflection - [9]
  • Voyage 2050 - Successor to the current ESA space program
Solar and stellar astronomy

Individual objects and groups

  • Local Association or Pleiades moving group (2015)[15]
  • Local Velocity Anomaly (2009) - [16][17][18]
  • Mare Parvum, Mare Novum, Mare Struve, Palus Nebularum (2011) - [19] (None of these feature names are currently in use.)
  • Sagittarius OB1 association
  • Sathabhishaj (2012) - (traditional Indian constellations)
  • Shravishthā (2012) - (traditional Indian constellations)
  • Taurus-Auriga complex (2012) - [20]
  • W3 main [21]
  • List of asteroid impact hoaxes --Soumyabrata (talk • subpages) 09:28, 21 September 2019 (UTC)
  • GRB 200522A [22] [23] (requested by -iaspostb□x 07:21, 8 December 2020 (UTC))
  • J0439+1634 [24] [25] [26] (request by -iaspostb□x 08:30, 8 December 2020 (UTC))

NGC Objects

Based upon the availability of published scientific studies, the following New General Catalogue deep sky objects are likely to satisfy the WP:GNG criteria:

  • 0100−0999: NGC 544, NGC 548, NGC 788, NGC 807, NGC 839, NGC 855, NGC 864, NGC 871, NGC 957[c], NGC 959.
  • 1000−1499: NGC 1079, NGC 1106, NGC 1132, NGC 1167, NGC 1193, NGC 1218, NGC 1220[c], NGC 1252[c], NGC 1253, NGC 1311, NGC 1320, NGC 1343, NGC 1344, NGC 1348[c], NGC 1358, NGC 1371, NGC 1376, NGC 1377, NGC 1415, NGC 1421, NGC 1428, NGC 1482, NGC 1496[c].
  • 1500−1999: NGC 1511, NGC 1513, NGC 1515, NGC 1521, NGC 1530, NGC 1550, NGC 1582, NGC 1587/NGC 1588, NGC 1589, NGC 1596, NGC 1598, NGC 1605[c], NGC 1620, NGC 1662[c], NGC 1663[c], NGC 1667, NGC 1700, NGC 1711, NGC 1722[c], NGC 1727[c], NGC 1744, NGC 1750[c], NGC 1751, NGC 1758[c], NGC 1777, NGC 1778[c], NGC 1786[c], NGC 1798[c], NGC 1800, NGC 1805[c], NGC 1819, NGC 1831[c], NGC 1832, NGC 1835[c], NGC 1836[c], NGC 1841[c], NGC 1844[c], NGC 1857[c], NGC 1865[c], NGC 1883[c], NGC 1889, NGC 1928[c], NGC 1938/NGC 1939[c], NGC 1947, NGC 1948[c], NGC 1953[c], NGC 1962[c].
  • 2000−2299:NGC 2006[c], NGC 2010[c], NGC 2011[c], NGC 2017[c], NGC 2018[c], NGC 2019[c], NGC 2031[c], NGC 2076, NGC 2081[c], NGC 2098[c], NGC 2110, NGC 2112[c], NGC 2121[c], NGC 2122[c], NGC 2126[c], NGC 2133[c], NGC 2134[c], NGC 2136/NGC 2137[c], NGC 2139, NGC 2141[c], NGC 2154[c], NGC 2155[c], NGC 2156[c], NGC 2157[c], NGC 2172[c], NGC 2173[c], NGC 2179, NGC 2180[c], NGC 2188, NGC 2192[c], NGC 2193[c], NGC 2196, NGC 2209[c], NGC 2210[c], NGC 2213[c], NGC 2214[c], NGC 2223, NGC 2231[c], NGC 2236[c], NGC 2243[c], NGC 2249[c], NGC 2254[c], NGC 2271, NGC 2282[c], NGC 2286[c], NGC 2292/NGC 2293.
  • 2300−2599: NGC 2302[c], NGC 2304[c], NGC 2309[c], NGC 2316[c], NGC 2320, NGC 2324[c], NGC 2327[c], NGC 2329, NGC 2335[c], NGC 2337, NGC 2341/NGC 2342, NGC 2343[c], NGC 2345[c], NGC 2353[c], NGC 2368[c], NGC 2383/NGC 2384[c], NGC 2394[c], NGC 2395[c], NGC 2401[c], NGC 2420[c], NGC 2421[c], NGC 2423[c], NGC 2425[c], NGC 2432[c], NGC 2434, NGC 2444/NGC 2445, NGC 2453[c], NGC 2474[n], NGC 2475[n], NGC 2483[c], NGC 2489[c], NGC 2513, NGC 2523, NGC 2533[c], NGC 2534, NGC 2563, NGC 2567[c], NGC 2571[c], NGC 2579[c], NGC 2580[c], NGC 2587[c], NGC 2588[c].
  • 2600−2999: NGC 2617, NGC 2634, NGC 2635[c], NGC 2639, NGC 2658[c], NGC 2660[c], NGC 2663, NGC 2664[c], NGC 2669[c], NGC 2670[c], NGC 2671[c], NGC 2672/NGC 2673, NGC 2742, NGC 2776, NGC 2777, NGC 2792[n], NGC 2793, NGC 2805, NGC 2814, NGC 2815, NGC 2820, NGC 2849[c], NGC 2855, NGC 2907, NGC 2911, NGC 2937, NGC 2954, NGC 2960, NGC 2962, NGC 2983, NGC 2989, NGC 2993.
  • 3000−3499: NGC 3035, NGC 3044, NGC 3049, NGC 3065, NGC 3067, NGC 3073, NGC 3105[c], NGC 3108, NGC 3124, NGC 3125, NGC 3145, NGC 3200, NGC 3247[c], NGC 3265, NGC 3341, NGC 3347, NGC 3353, NGC 3362, NGC 3389, NGC 3395/NGC 3396, NGC 3430, NGC 3448, NGC 3488, NGC 3496[c].
  • 3500−3999: NGC 3503[n], NGC 3507, NGC 3516, NGC 3557, NGC 3572[c], NGC 3590[c], NGC 3599, NGC 3611, NGC 3619, NGC 3646, NGC 3660, NGC 3672, NGC 3680[c], NGC 3732, NGC 3735, NGC 3786, NGC 3801, NGC 3885, NGC 3894/NGC 3895, NGC 3900, NGC 3904, NGC 3906, NGC 3917, NGC 3934, NGC 3945, NGC 3955, NGC 3957, NGC 3958, NGC 3960[c], NGC 3962, NGC 3963, NGC 3987, NGC 3990, NGC 3991/NGC 3994/NGC 3995, NGC 3998.
  • 4000−4499: NGC 4005, NGC 4010, NGC 4016/NGC 4017, NGC 4052, NGC 4064, NGC 4079, NGC 4085, NGC 4096, NGC 4105/NGC 4106, NGC 4123, NGC 4124, NGC 4136, NGC 4156, NGC 4157, NGC 4190, NGC 4191, NGC 4235, NGC 4240, NGC 4245, NGC 4248, NGC 4253, NGC 4286, NGC 4291, NGC 4325, NGC 4330, NGC 4337, NGC 4342, NGC 4343, NGC 4350, NGC 4357, NGC 4365, NGC 4370, NGC 4371, NGC 4373, NGC 4378, NGC 4410, NGC 4418, NGC 4419, NGC 4433, NGC 4439, NGC 4441, NGC 4442, NGC 4460.
  • 4500−4999: NGC 4507, NGC 4532, NGC 4575, NGC 4589, NGC 4593, NGC 4619, NGC 4650, NGC 4670, NGC 4672, NGC 4684, NGC 4691, NGC 4731, NGC 4747, NGC 4756, NGC 4772, NGC 4778, NGC 4782/NGC 4783, NGC 4785, NGC 4807, NGC 4816, NGC 4839, NGC 4848, NGC 4852[c], NGC 4869, NGC 4922, NGC 4923, NGC 4930, NGC 4933, NGC 4941, NGC 4968.
  • 5000−5499: NGC 5044, NGC 5077, NGC 5098, NGC 5107, NGC 5122, NGC 5135, NGC 5138[c], NGC 5156, NGC 5168[c], NGC 5171, NGC 5173, NGC 5206, NGC 5216, NGC 5218, NGC 5237, NGC 5252, NGC 5266, NGC 5273, NGC 5278, NGC 5288[c], NGC 5297, NGC 5328, NGC 5329, NGC 5347, NGC 5351, NGC 5352, NGC 5353/NGC 5354, NGC 5360, NGC 5367[n], NGC 5383, NGC 5394, NGC 5419, NGC 5430, NGC 5433, NGC 5448, NGC 5455[n], NGC 5461[n], NGC 5471[n], NGC 5485.
  • 5500−5999: NGC 5506, NGC 5514, NGC 5523, NGC 5533, NGC 5574, NGC 5606[c], NGC 5635, NGC 5666, NGC 5683, NGC 5719, NGC 5812, NGC 5813, NGC 5850, NGC 5854, NGC 5898, NGC 5903, NGC 5905, NGC 5908, NGC 5946[c], NGC 5953/NGC 5954, NGC 5963.
  • 6000−6499: NGC 6015, NGC 6026[n], NGC 6034, NGC 6058[n], NGC 6146, NGC 6164/NGC 6165[n], NGC 6172, NGC 6192[c], NGC 6216[c], NGC 6235[c], NGC 6253, NGC 6259[c], NGC 6264, NGC 6268[c], NGC 6306, NGC 6318[c], NGC 6337, NGC 6338, NGC 6383[c], NGC 6404[c], NGC 6416[c], NGC 6418, NGC 6438, NGC 6451[c], NGC 6482.
  • 6500−6999: NGC 6500, NGC 6504, NGC 6517[c], NGC 6552, NGC 6563[n], NGC 6567[n], NGC 6574, NGC 6583[c], NGC 6643, NGC 6644, NGC 6649[c], NGC 6652[c], NGC 6664, NGC 6677, NGC 6684, NGC 6701, NGC 6702, NGC 6703, NGC 6704[c], NGC 6716[c], NGC 6749[c], NGC 6754, NGC 6762, NGC 6764, NGC 6765[n], NGC 6802[c], NGC 6803[n], NGC 6830[c], NGC 6833[n], NGC 6835, NGC 6857[n], NGC 6860, NGC 6868, NGC 6876, NGC 6879[n], NGC 6882[c], NGC 6883[c], NGC 6891[n], NGC 6894[n], NGC 6926, NGC 6962, NGC 6996[c].
  • 7000−7499: NGC 7018, NGC 7031[c], NGC 7036[c], NGC 7039[c], NGC 7044[c], NGC 7062[c], NGC 7063[c], NGC 7067[c], NGC 7082[c], NGC 7086[c], NGC 7094[n], NGC 7097, NGC 7123, NGC 7127, NGC 7128[c], NGC 7137, NGC 7144, NGC 7172, NGC 7176, NGC 7177, NGC 7187, NGC 7192, NGC 7212, NGC 7214, NGC 7226, NGC 7233, NGC 7235[c], NGC 7236/NGC 7237, NGC 7241, NGC 7245[c], NGC 7261[c], NGC 7296[c], NGC 7339, NGC 7385, NGC 7413, NGC 7421, NGC 7456, NGC 7457, NGC 7463/NGC 7464, NGC 7468, NGC 7496.
  • 7500−7840: NGC 7503, NGC 7507, NGC 7541, NGC 7562, NGC 7589, NGC 7590, NGC 7592, NGC 7618, NGC 7619, NGC 7625, NGC 7626, NGC 7678, NGC 7679, NGC 7682, NGC 7702, NGC 7720, NGC 7743, NGC 7755, NGC 7762[c], NGC 7770/NGC 7771, NGC 7785, NGC 7788[c], NGC 7796[c], NGC 7828/NGC 7829.

c. Cluster; n. Nebula

 Comment: Turkish Wikipedia has all of the NGC objects. tr:Kategori:NGC cisimleri --Evolutionoftheuniverse (talk) 14:50, 17 June 2016 (UTC)

Hubble Ultra-Deep Field Objects

Based upon the availability of published scientific studies, some Hubble Ultra-Deep Field deep sky objects should have articles. Click here for a list of Hubble Ultra-Deep Field objects.

Organizations, observatories, telescopes, and surveys

  • Center for Solar-Terrestrial Research (CSTR). [27] [28] [29] [30][31][32] [33] (2016)
  • Chinese Spectral Radio Heliograph (CSRH). [34] [35]
  • List of public observatories (2011)
  • NASA Office of Planetary Protection – This NASA office is responsible for preventing the biological contamination of a planetary body by a space probe or spacecraft as required under the Outer Space Treaty and the COSPAR guidelines for planetary protection; see NASA Office of Planetary Protection; [36]
  • Società Astronomica Italiana (2011) – (2011) – [37]
  • Stellar Observation Network Group (SONG). SONG is an initiative to construct a global network of 1-m class robotic telescopes. [38] [39] [40]
  • Ulugh Beg Astronomical Institute[41] (formerly Tashkent Astronomical Observatory, 1873−1966)
  • Community of Physics The Community of Physics (CP) is an educational organization that works to advance physics education and research. CP runs academic courses and research projects on physics. It also organizes outreach programs to promote physics among students. [42]
  • International Occultation Timing Association -- professional and amateur organisation founded in 1983 with a European Section, annual meetings, several publications, newest web site at https://occultations.org; mentioned in the notes, cites, and External Links of the Wikipedia Occultation article
  • Master Global Robotic Telescopes Net Russian robotic telescope net [43]


Spacecraft

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

Biology

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

Chemistry, chemicals and labs

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

climate of Fresnillo

Environment and geology

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

Journals and trade publications

  • American Recycler Newspaper - [44]
  • BioFuels Journal - [45]
  • Citation Classic - [46]
  • Diaspora (journal) - Academic journal; ISSN 1044-2057; published by University of Toronto Press [47]
  • Digital Video (magazine) - American trade publication; published by NewBay Media; ISSN 1541-0943; OCLC 773019651; [48]
  • International Journal of Privacy and Health Information Management [49]
  • International Journal of Product Development (IJPD) - [50]
  • International Journal of Pure and Applied Mathematics
  • Urology Times - ISSN 0093-9722; OCLC 149664581; published by Advanstar Communications; [51]
  • Journal of Breath Research - ISSN 1752-7155; published by IOP Publishing[52]
  • Journal of Network and Computer Applications-[53]
  • Journal of Neural Engineering - ISSN 1741-2560; published by IOP Publishing[54]
  • Mathematica Scandinavica peer reviewed green open access journal, ISSN 0025-5521 (print) ISSN 1903-1807 (online), [55], listed in Ulrichs, indexed by MathSciNet, published continuously since 1953
  • National Geographic Style Manual - [56]
  • Physics (defunct journal, 1964-1968); published by Physics Publishing Company. This journal published several important papers, including John Stewart Bell's paper on the EPR paradox.[6] Its being defunct is mentioned in [7] and at [57] and in the article.[8] The American Physical Society hosts an archive of it at https://journals.aps.org/ppf/ however it is pretty hard to learn of it because "physics" is not a very useful search term. Thus a Wikipedia disambiguation page would help scholars and students find the archive. Its also interesting because it was an experiment in paying physicists for their articles, and one of its editors was Nobel Laureate Philip Warren Anderson [9] There is an interview with Anderson describing the birth of the journal at [10]
  • Physiological Measurement - ISSN 0967-3334; published by IOP Publishing and Institute of Physics and Engineering in Medicine [58]
  • ScienceAsia - ISSN 1513-1874; peer-reviewed journal published bimonthly by the Science Society of Thailand and the National Research Council of Thailand [59]
  • Revue Scientifique - article on French Wikipedia: w:fr:La Revue scientifique
  • Preprints.org - The first multidisciplinary preprint server [60], launched May 2016 and run by MDPI.
  • "Poor Will's Almanack" - Published almanac written by William Felker
  • Keystone Symposia (Please aggregate important times already mentioned in the wikipedia files for Keystone Symposia so that the important scientific discoveries, conversations, and summits are in one place. I have to continually find specific mentions using the search function to get the information I need. We should probably also do this for FASEB and other scientific summits that have contributed to the development of scientific journals.) (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Special:Search?search=keystone+symposia&go=Go&ns0=1)

Material Sciences

Medicine

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

Physical science

A–M

  • Alignment layers  – used to induce molecular alignment in liquid crystals
  • Argentaffin Cells
  • Atmospheric iron
  • Baking contrast unit
  • Baobab oil (Baobab oil comes from seeds of the fruits of any of the 9 species of Adansonia on the planet.) (Oil Health Benefits - Baobab oil) (The baobab African treasure for our skin) (Exotic ingredient in your organic beauty products)
  • Barium Sodium Niobate AKA Banana
  • Budeyko approximation
  • Clogston cable
  • Cloud drop size distribution
  • Calcium in nature  – at least be in the article!
  • Cosmic Call 1 (1999) Cosmic Call
  • Coherent superposition - relationship to lenseless laser focusing
  • Complete breathing  – abdominal, costal and clavicular breathing
  • Conoscopic Holography  – the optical interference effect produced by doubly refracting crystals illuminated with convergent polarised light rays
  • Core saturation calculation  – how to calculate the amount of saturated fluids in a core sample
  • Critical cues
  • crystalline gas, a peculiar state of solid 1,1,1-Trichloroethane in which the intermolecular distances are large. Reference: "Crystalline gas of 1,1,1-trichloroethane", CrystEngComm, 2011, 13, 396
  • Degree of Compression  – thermodynamics principle in chemistry
  • Depletion attraction
  • Deygout
  • Diode Laser Spectroscopy  – I would like to see/help write an article stub
  • dysoxic
  • Excited State Absorption (ESA)  – an optical phenomenon
  • Exciton Blocking Layer (EBL)  – used in organic photovoltaic devices
  • Fortrat diagram  – an important plot in molecular spectroscopy
  • Friederichs model  – referring to a particular regime of dynamics in microscopic theory of irreversible processes
  • G-Jitter  – subtopic microgravity; a vibration which is common to all large orbiting spacecraft
  • Gauge variable  – does this refer to the work of Gerard 't Hooft or something more general?
  • Gauss dynamics
  • Goldberger Treiman relation  – a well-known relation in nuclear physics and particle physics
  • Grinberg-Zylberbaum experiment  – [66]
  • Hele-Shaw cell
  • Heterotrophic absorber
  • Instrument science – The design and engineering of scientific instruments
  • Inward Expansion
  • Keplerate - a structure containing both Platonic and Archimedean solids, one inside the other (not a Kepler solid)
  • Langmuir-Hinshelwood Kinetics
  • Liganding Atoms - discussed at [67] related to Non-bonded Interactions
  • light-profile - astronomy, used in Elliptical galaxy
  • Lomelosia-prolifera - natural science, flora, needs article and picture. number 1457 Lomelosia prolifera of Dipsacaceae+ info source: http://flora.org.il/en/plants/LOMPRO/ suggested and requested by 132.74.58.46 (talk) 06:48, 17 March 2017 (UTC)
  • Low multipole anomaly - of power spectrum of cosmic background radiation or CMB
  • Luciano S. Méndez - Elizabeth Ann Rauscher, regarding her article on Consciousness and the New Physics (her site)
  • Lunar fluorescence
  • Magmatter - [68]
  • magnetic viscosity - [69]
  • mcl - Unit of measure used in medicine. Does it stand for "milli-centiliter"; that is, does it equal 1/100,000 L?
  • Marc Linn - Health teacher
  • Model Hamiltonian

alchemy survival guide

N–Z

  • Nebraska ice aka Two dimensional bilayer ice I [70]
  • Negative dimensions
  • Neutronization  – combination of electrons and protons into neutrons, especially regards to NS formation
  • Nuclear hyperpolarization
  • Nuclear magnetic resonance gyroscope
  • Optical relay
  • Optical syrup
  • Prorennin
  • Photoluminescence quenching  – a method of preventing newly created excitons from recombining and re-emitting a photon
  • Photon deflection
  • Piezoceramic transducer
  • Piezoresistive transducer
  • Polydimethylsiloxane linear polymer
  • Post absorptive state  – body's use of stored nutrients as energy
  • Projection postulate  – Lüders-Von Neuman
  • Quantum polarization shift communications
  • Radiofrequency quadrapole accelerator
  • Regioregular  – what does the word mean and in what contexts is it used
  • Rheometric scientific
  • Rheometrics
  • Rouse model for polymer chains
  • Sakata Model
  • SEMTech Solutions Inc.  – [71]
  • SH-wave - type of shear wave
  • Solar laser
  • Spectrum of helium (See Hyperphysics)
  • Spin alignment echo (SAE)  – technique in solid state NMR (maybe as in (Hafner et al., Meas. Sci Tech., 1991))
  • Spin gap
  • Splay nematic phase a type of nematic liquid crystal which is both polar and ferroelectric (see Mertelj et al, Phys. Rev. X, 2018, and Sebastián et al. Phys. Rev. Lett. 2020)
  • Strutt-Ince Stability Diagram (also known as Strutt-Ince Stability Chart) [72]
  • Supermapping
  • Surface Brillouin zone
  • Surface tension of ice
  • SV-wave - type of shear wave
  • Symmetric fission
  • Thermovoltaic cells
  • Thermochronometry – [73] (content is public domain)
  • Titanium dating methods
  • Varicose wave
  • Vector electromagnetics at the focus of high numerical aperture optical systems
  • Vibrational echo
  • Visual object recognition
  • Vladislav Krayevsky
  • Water expander trick
  • Willard water (also known as Catalyst altered water)  – associated with John W. Willard
  • Munevera Zulfikarpašić (First academically educated Bosniaks woman Master of Pharmacy in World War II (from 1944)

Physics

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

Scientists and people in science

  • Richard Saitz - (June 12, 2020 Richard Saitz MD MPH DFASAM FACP @unhealthyalcdrg Chair and Professor of Community Health Sciences at Boston University - BU - School of Public Health and Professor of Medicine at BU School of Medicine. President, International Society of Addiction Journal Editors. Associate Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association. Editor-in-Chief Journal of Addiction Medicine. Leading international scientist and research expert in screening and brief intervention for alcohol and other drug use, integrated care -addiction and general health-, expert at the intersection of people with unhealthy alcohol and other drug use and general health care. Advocate for the use of accurate non-stigmatizing terminology in the field of addiction. Research on HIV and alcohol, alcohol use disorder treatment effectiveness, on screening and brief counseling, and on unhealthy substance use as a health risk and condition, not a moral problem. In 2005 coined the term unhealthy alcohol use, which includes the full spectrum of risky use through disorder. Critical of research that concludes and assumes with inadequate methodology that low - moderate - alcohol use has health benefits. Principal investigator Clinical Translational Science Institute at BU.) [74]

[75] [76] [77] [78]

  • Petros Koutrakis - [79] [80] [81]
  • Rahul Khismatrao - [82] [83] [84]
  • Canadian Scientific and Christian Affiliation (Sister organization of American Scientific Affiliation."The Canadian Scientific and Christian Affiliation (CSCA) is a fellowship of scientists and those interested in science, who want to understand how science should best interact with the life-giving Christian tradition." [85])
  • Giulia Bassani (Space Ambassador, public speaker, science communicator, sci-fi novels writer, aspiring astronaut and aerospace engineering student at Polytechnic of Turin. Mainly known as Astro Giulia.) [86] [87] [88] [89]
  • Knut Wittkowski
  • Fionn Ferreira - (A young Irish scientist and invenor who won the Google Global Science Fair 2019 with his new method to remove microplastic particles from water using Ferrofluids. He has also participated and been an award winner at numerous other science fairs such as the Intel Iinternational Science and Engineering Fair 2018 where he won several awards and had a minor planet named after him. He was a panelist on the topic of plastic pollution at the World Economic Forum 2020) [90][91]

Astronomers

Lunar crater eponyms

See List of craters on the Moon
  • Maurice Darney – French astronomer.Maurice Darney
  • Ernest Debes – German cartographer.Ernst Debes
  • Ferdinand Ellerman – American solar astronomer.[105]
  • Georges Furner – French Jesuit professor of mathematics in Paris, c. 1643
  • Nicholas Erasmus Golovin – Russian-American physicist and gov. official.[106]
  • Wladimír Wáclav Heinrich – Czech astronomer.[107]
  • Augustine Riccius – Renaissance Astronomer possibly born in Germany.[108]
  • Giovanni Antonio Rocca
  • Georg Schomberger (1597-1645) - Austrian Jesuit mathematician and astronomer. Student of Christoph Scheiner; instructor of Jan Mikołaj Smogulecki. Author of Sol illustratus et propugnatus and Demonstratio et Constructio Horologiorum Novorum
  • Heinrich Schlüter – German astronomer.Heinrich Schlüter (Astronom)
  • Herbert Schneller - German astronomer; variable star observer[109]
  • Nikolaj Ivanovich Tikhomirov
  • Vitol'd Karlovic Tseraskiy - (Ceraski)
  • Nikolaj Yakovlevich Tsinger - (Zinger)
  • Mikhail Anatol'evich Vil'ev
  • Georgiy Sergeevich Zhiritskiy

See the NASA Lunar Atlas for crater nomenclature.

Biologists

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

Earth scientists

Physicists

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

Other scientists

Please check Wikipedia:Requested articles/Biography if you're not sure your scientist is a natural scientist.
  • Norris Alderson - Associate Commissioner of Science, FDA
  • Chuck Bargeron - invasive species and information technology scientist, Director of Bugwood, EDDMapS, Wild Spotter and Center for Invasive Species and Ecosystem Health at the University of Georgia[11], [12], [13]
  • Prof. Dr. Emil Baur (1873-1944) - A ETH Zurich professor who worked on fuel cell, photolysis, gold extraction from seawater etc. [158][159]
  • Dr. Pawan Kumar Bharti - Environmental scientist, Antarctician, Writer, Poet, editor
  • Guy Houghton Blanchet (1884-1966) – Canadian explorer, surveyor, engineer, and astronomer.
  • Dr. Bořivoj Černík (1890-1977) - Mining expert, professor of the Mining University in Příbram. Graduate of the grammar school and the Mining University in Příbram and the Technical University in Prague. He initially worked in coal mines abroad. From 1919 until retirement the teacher of the Mining University in Příbram. - He dealt with the issue of deep mines, especially dusts, shocks, and the gasses of mine gases. He was the designer of an inhalation device, the author of the implementation of forced blowers and milliseconds of rock blasting. He worked as an expert at Rudné doly Příbram and a forensic expert in mining operations. Since 1964 he has worked as a collaborator of the Research Experimental Institute of Therapy in Krč and has been a member of various scientific committees of the Czechoslovak Academy of Sciences. Author of a number of expert studies, articles and publications on mining issues.
  • Günter Bechly, Paleontologist
  • Carl Disch - [160]
  • William Baker Fahnestock  – Nineteenth century scientist. Known for publications on mesmerism.
  • 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
  • Otto Hahn (1828-1904) - Mineralogist, geologist; author of Die Urzelle (1879)[14] and Die Meteorite (Chondrite) und ihre Organismen (1880)[15]; contributed to the discussion about the Eozoon canadense[16]; proposed the theory of the organic nature of the chondrites.[17]. Photograph and biography [18].
  • Nassim Haramein - Creator of holofractographic theory
  • Xu Liu – neuroscientist [161]
  • Genrikh Mavrikiyevich Ludvig - philosopher , a scholar of ancient languages, [162] and [163]
  • Paul Manger – neuroscientist
  • 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.
  • Kong Derick Njikeh (Physician,Philosopher,Author) ([164] [165] [166])
  • Katsuyuki Ooyama - (1929-2006) Japanese American meteorologist [167]
  • Matthew Fontaine Maury Osborne, econophysicist. Performed studies in salmon and rediscovered Louis Bachelier idea of using brownian motion to theorize stock prices using log-normal distributions (instead of normal). MaoGo (talk) 15:02, 23 November 2017 (UTC)
  • Sandro Percario - [Graduated in Biological Sciences - Medical Modality by Escola Paulista de Medicina (1989), masters in Morphology from the Federal University of São Paulo - Brazil (1995), developed the experimental part of the study at Saint Michael's Hospital of the University of Toronto - Canada. Has a PhD in Sciences from the Federal University of São Paulo (2000). Obtained the title of Full Professor of Sciences (DSc) from the Faculty of Medicine of São José do Rio Preto - Brazil (2009). Currently performs Post-Doctoral training at the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (Atlanta-USA), studying oxidative changes in vectors of malaria. Former Associate Professor of Vascular Surgery at the Federal University of São Paulo from 2000 to 2004. Currently Full Professor of the Institute of Biological Sciences- ICB of the Federal University of Para – UFPA, Brazil. Advisor of Masters and Theses in the Post-Graduation Program of Biology of Infectious and Parasitic Agents of ICB/UFPA, which he is a former Coordinator. Coordinates the Oxidative Stress Research Lab of ICB/UFPA. Experienced in Biochemistry, with emphasis on Oxidative Biochemistry, working mainly on the following topics: free radicals, oxidative stress, antioxidants, malondialdehyde, nitric oxide, atherosclerosis and malaria. Published more than 60 full-text articles in scientific journals and more than 130 communications in annals of scientific events, so far.]
  • Steven Phillipson - licensed clinical psychologist (Ph.D.) in New York City, world renowned for his treatment of OCD, especially Pure-O
  • Dr. Jules Richard (1863-1945), un scientifique français, directeur du Musée océanographique de Monaco de 1900 à 1945.
  • Dr. Eri Saikawa - Environmental Science [168]
  • Phillip W. Signor - Co-proposer of the Signor–Lipps effect and former professor at UC Davis. Works by or about Phillip W. Signor in libraries (WorldCat catalog)
  • Dr. MONA SPIEGEL-ADOLF Temple University Medical Center, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, published 31 papers between 1926 and 1962 on biochemistry and biomedical chemistry. e.g Spiegel-Adolf, M.D. M: Cerebrospinal Fluids in Neurolues. A Physicochemical Study. Stereotact Funct Neurosurg 1939;2:1-14. doi: 10.1159/000106231
  • 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. [169] [170] [171]
  • Dr. Muhammad Moghaddam Vahed - Iranian scientist in Plant Breeding
  • John Warltire - 1725-1810[19] Lecturer in Natural Philosophy. Member of Lunar Society.[20] Author of numerous books on Natural and Experimental philosophy.[21] Subject of Painting - "Experiment on a bird in the air pump".[22] Colleague of Erasmus Darwin and Benjamin Franklin.
  • Bernard Wood (paleoanthropologist) - Bernard Wood is article on British geophysicist
  • Floris Wuyts (PhD Physiology And Biophysics, Neuroscience Floris Wuyts is a well-respected authority on the effects that space has on the brain, He and his team conducted MRI-Scans on Astronauts to quantify changes in the brain. Floris is attributed for accurately quantifying changes in the brain's volume for the first time.) ([172], [173])
  • Gavin Pereira (Epidemiologist. Dr Pereira is an epidemiologist at Curtin University, Australia. He leads an multi-national interdisciplinary team and is a leading authority on impacts of sub-optimal birth spacing. He has held two national research fellowships, national awards and was an expert witness in a recent Australian Federal Senate Committee hearing on stillbirth) (https://staffportal.curtin.edu.au/staff/profile/view/Gavin.F.Pereira/)(https://www.aph.gov.au/Parliamentary_Business/Committees/Senate/Stillbirth_Research_and_Education/Stillbirth/~/media/Committees/stillbirth_ctte/report.pdf)(https://www.nhmrc.gov.au/sites/default/files/documents/attachments/grant%20documents/investigator-grants-for-funding-commencing-2020.pdf)

References

  1. ^ https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/msl/multimedia/yeomans20130418.html
  2. ^ https://solarsystem.nasa.gov/people/1581/don-yeomans/
  3. ^ http://deepimpact.umd.edu/science/bios/dyeomans.html
  4. ^ https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Donald_Yeomans
  5. ^ https://www.amazon.com/Donald-K.-Yeomans/e/B001KI851M%3Fref=dbs_a_mng_rwt_scns_share
  6. ^ Physics Vol. 1, No. 3, pp. 195-290, 1964 Physics Publishing Co. Printed in the United States
  7. ^ Bertlmann, Reinhold; Zeilinger, Anton (2016). Quantum [Un]Speakables II: Half a Century of Bell's Theorem. Springer. p. 25.
  8. ^ 1996 Phys. World 9 (4) 3
  9. ^ Anderson, P. W.; Matthias, B. T. (1964). "Editorial foreword". Physics Physique Fizika. 1: i. doi:10.1103/PhysicsPhysiqueFizika.1.i.
  10. ^ "Philip W. Anderson - Session IV". 2014-12-10.
  11. ^ https://wiki.bugwood.org/User:Bugwood
  12. ^ https://www.warnell.uga.edu/people/faculty/mr-chuck-bargeron
  13. ^ http://extension.uga.edu/about/personnel-directory/person.html?pk_id=5937&name=Charles%20T.%20Bargeron
  14. ^ http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/162778613 Die Urzelle
  15. ^ http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/245782563 Die Meteorite (Chondrite) und ihre Organismen
  16. ^ https://archive.org/details/biostor-92657 Is there such a thing as Eozoon canadense?
  17. ^ https://archive.org/details/THECHONDRITEMETEORITESANDTHEIRORGANISMS The Meteorite (Chondrite) and its Organisms English Translation
  18. ^ http://darwin-online.org.uk/content/frameset?itemID=A690&viewtype=text&pageseq=1 Otto Hahn Biography
  19. ^ "John Warltire". Oxford Index. Cite journal requires |journal=
  20. ^ [[1] "Lunar Society of Birmingham"] Check |url= value . 13 March 2016 – via Wikipedia.
  21. ^ "John Warltire Books: Buy Online from Fishpond.com.au".
  22. ^ [[2] "An Experiment on a Bird in the Air Pump"] Check |url= value . 11 July 2016 – via Wikipedia.

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