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Synonyms and Antonyms of physicist

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physicist

hypernym (physicist IS A KIND OF .... relation)

  • a scientist trained in physics (noun.person)
    a person with advanced knowledge of one or more sciences (noun.person)
     

hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF physicist relation)

  • (noun.person)
    a physicist who specializes in acoustics (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a physicist who studies astronomy (noun.person)
     
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    a physicist who applies the methods of physics to biology (noun.person)
     
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    a physicist who specializes in nuclear physics (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who developed the laser and maser principles for producing high-intensity radiation (1915-) (noun.person)
     

instance hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF physicist relation (represent specific [usually real-world] instances of something))

  • (noun.person)
    an Egyptian polymath (born in Iraq) whose research in geometry and optics was influential into the 17th century; established experiments as the norm o more.. (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who studied the electronic structure of magnetic and disordered systems (1923-) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist remembered for his studies of the ionosphere (1892-1966) (noun.person)
     
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    Greek mathematician and physicist noted for his work in hydrostatics and mechanics and geometry (287-212 BC) (noun.person)
     
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    Swedish chemist and physicist noted for his theory of chemical dissociation (1859-1927) (noun.person)
     
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    Italian physicist noted for his work on gases; proposed what has come to be called Avogadro's law (1776-1856) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who won the Nobel prize for physics twice (1908-1991) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who discovered that rays emitted by uranium salts affect photographic plates (1852-1908) (noun.person)
     
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    Swiss physicist who contributed to hydrodynamics and mathematical physics (1700-1782) (noun.person)
     
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    Austrian physicist who contributed to the kinetic theory of gases (1844-1906) (noun.person)
     
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    Canadian physicist who bounced neutron beams off of atomic nuclei to study the structure of matter (1918-2003) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who founded thermodynamics (1796-1832) (noun.person)
     
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    British chemist and physicist who established that water is a compound of hydrogen and oxygen and who calculated the density of the earth (1731-1810) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist and author of Charles's law which anticipated Gay-Lussac's law (1746-1823) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist famous for his discoveries in the field of electricity and magnetism; formulated Coulomb's Law (1736-1806) (noun.person)
     
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    English chemist and physicist; discovered thallium; invented the radiometer and studied cathode rays (1832-1919) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist; husband of Marie Curie (1859-1906) (noun.person)
     
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    English chemist and physicist who formulated atomic theory and the law of partial pressures; gave the first description of red-green color blindness ( more.. (noun.person)
     
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    Scottish chemist and physicist noted for his work in cryogenics and his invention of the Dewar flask (1842-1923) (noun.person)
     
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    Austrian physicist famous for his discovery of the Doppler effect (1803-1853) (noun.person)
     
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    physicist born in Germany who formulated the special theory of relativity and the general theory of relativity; Einstein also proposed that light cons more.. (noun.person)
     
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    physicist honored for advances in solid state electronics (born in Japan in 1925) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who invented the mercury thermometer and developed the scale of temperature that bears his name (1686-1736) (noun.person)
     
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    the English physicist and chemist who discovered electromagnetic induction (1791-1867) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who founded psychophysics; derived Fechner's law on the basis of early work by E. H. Weber (1801-1887) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who determined the speed of light and showed that it travels slower in water than in air; invented the Foucault pendulum and the gyro more.. (noun.person)
     
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    French mathematician who developed Fourier analysis and studied the conduction of heat (1768-1830) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (born in Germany) who with Gustav Hertz performed an electron scattering experiment that proved the existence of the stationar more.. (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who invented polarized light and invented the Fresnel lens (1788-1827) (noun.person)
     
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    British physicist who was born in Germany and fled Nazi persecution; in the 1940s he passed secret information to the USSR about the development of th more.. (noun.person)
     
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    British physicist (born in Hungary) noted for his work on holography (1900-1979) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (born in Russia) who was a proponent of the big-bang theory and who did research in radioactivity and suggested the triplet co more.. (noun.person)
     
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    French chemist and physicist who first isolated boron and who formulated the law describing the behavior of gases under constant pressure (1778-1850) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who developed the Geiger counter (1882-1945) (noun.person)
     
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    English court physician noted for his studies of terrestrial magnetism (1540-1603) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who developed the first successful liquid-fueled rocket (1882-1945) (noun.person)
     
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    English theoretical physicist (born in 1942) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist and electrical engineer who helped develop telegraphic and telephonic communications; in 1902 (independent of A. E. Kennelly) he sug more.. (noun.person)
     
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    German physiologist and physicist (1821-1894) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who studied electromagnetic phenomena (1791-1878) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who was the first to produce electromagnetic waves artificially (1857-1894) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (born in Austria) who was a discoverer of cosmic radiation (1883-1964) (noun.person)
     
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    Dutch physicist who first formulated the wave theory of light (1629-1695) (noun.person)
     
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    French nuclear physicist who was Marie Curie's assistant and who worked with Marie Curie's daughter who he married (taking the name Joliot-Curie); he more.. (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who (with her husband) synthesized new chemical elements (1897-1956) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist who established the mechanical theory of heat and discovered the first law of thermodynamics (1818-1889) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist (1902-1984) (noun.person)
     
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    British physicist who invented the Kelvin scale of temperature and pioneered undersea telegraphy (1824-1907) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who with Bunsen pioneered spectrum analysis and formulated two laws governing electric networks (1824-1887) (noun.person)
     
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    Soviet physicist who worked on low temperature physics (1908-1968) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who studied cathode rays (1862-1947) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who developed the first color photographic process (1845-1921) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist who studied electromagnetic radiation and was a pioneer of radiotelegraphy (1851-1940) (noun.person)
     
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    Dutch physicist noted for work on electromagnetic theory (1853-1928) (noun.person)
     
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    Austrian physicist and philosopher who introduced the Mach number and who founded logical positivism (1838-1916) (noun.person)
     
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    Scottish physicist whose equations unified electricity and magnetism and who recognized the electromagnetic nature of light (1831-1879) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist (1882-1974) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (born in Germany) who collaborated with Morley in the Michelson-Morley experiment (1852-1931) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who isolated the electron and measured its charge (1868-1953) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist noted for research on magnetism (born in 1904) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist and chemist who formulated the third law of thermodynamics (1864-1941) (noun.person)
     
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    English mathematician and physicist; remembered for developing the calculus and for his law of gravitation and his three laws of motion (1642-1727) (noun.person)
     
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    Danish physicist (1777-1851) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who formulated Ohm's law (1787-1854) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist for whom the Pitot tube was named (1695-1771) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist whose explanation of blackbody radiation in the context of quantized energy emissions initiated quantum theory (1858-1947) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist who discovered the pion (the first known meson) which is a subatomic particle involved in holding the nucleus together (1903-1969) (noun.person)
     
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    Russian physicist whose research into ways of moving electrons around atoms led to the development of masers and lasers for producing high-intensity r more.. (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist who studied the density of gases and discovered argon; made important contributions to acoustic theory (1842-1919) (noun.person)
     
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    French physicist who invented the alcohol thermometer (1683-1757) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist who discovered x-rays and developed roentgenography (1845-1923) (noun.person)
     
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    British physicist (born in New Zealand) who discovered the atomic nucleus and proposed a nuclear model of the atom (1871-1937) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (born in England) who contributed to the development of the electronic transistor (1910-1989) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist (born in America) who studied heat and friction; experiments convinced him that heat is caused by moving particles (1753-1814) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist who experimented with the conduction of electricity through gases and who discovered the electron and determined its charge and mass more.. (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist (son of Joseph John Thomson) who was a co-discoverer of the diffraction of electrons by crystals (1892-1975) (noun.person)
     
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    Italian physicist who invented the mercury barometer (1608-1647) (noun.person)
     
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    British physicist (born in Ireland) remembered for his experiments on the transparency of gases and the absorption of radiant heat by gases and the tr more.. (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who discovered two belts of charged particles from the solar wind trapped by the Earth's magnetic field (born in 1914) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (1901-1967) (noun.person)
     
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    Dutch physicist (1837-1923) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (1899-1980) (noun.person)
     
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    Italian physicist after whom the volt is named; studied electric currents and invented the voltaic pile (1745-1827) (noun.person)
     
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    German physicist and brother of E. H. Weber; noted for his studies of terrestrial magnetism (1804-1891) (noun.person)
     
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    United States theoretical physicist (born in 1933) (noun.person)
     
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    English physicist and inventor who devised the Wheatstone bridge (1802-1875) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist honored for his work on cosmic microwave radiation (born in 1918) (noun.person)
     
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    English chemist and physicist who discovered palladium and rhodium and demonstrated that static and current electricity are the same (1766-1828) (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist (born in China) who collaborated with Tsung Dao Lee in disproving the principle of conservation of parity (born in 1922) (noun.person)
     
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    British physicist and Egyptologist; he revived the wave theory of light and proposed a three-component theory of color vision; he also played an impor more.. (noun.person)
     
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    Dutch physicist honored for his research on the influence of magnetism on radiation which showed that light is radiated by the motion of charged parti more.. (noun.person)
     
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    United States physicist who invented the iconoscope (1889-1982) (noun.person)
     

derivation (.... is derived from physicist)

hypernym hyponym instance hyponym derivation domain category scientist acoustician astronomer biophysicist nuclear physicist charles hard townes charles townes al-hasan ibn al-haytham al-haytham anderson phil anderson appleton edward appleton natural philosophy physics natural philosophy physics

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