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   16 Richard P Feynman
   1 Editors of Discovery Magazine

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

  393 Richard P Feynman

1:I'm smart enough to know that I'm dumb. ~ Richard P Feynman,
2:What I cannot create, I do not understand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
3:The game I play is a very interesting one. It's imagination, in a tight straightjacket. ~ Richard P Feynman,
4:I would rather have questions that can't be answered than answers that can't be questioned. ~ Richard P Feynman,
5:The first principle is that you must not fool yourself and you are the easiest person to fool. ~ Richard P Feynman,
6:Study hard what interests you the most in the most undisciplined, irreverent and original manner possible.
   ~ Richard P Feynman, [T5],
7:Scientific knowledge is a body of statements of varying degrees of certainty -- some most unsure, some nearly sure, none absolutely certain. ~ Richard P Feynman,
8:Mathematics is a language plus reasoning; it is like a language plus logic. Mathematics is a tool for reasoning. ~ Richard P Feynman, The Character of Physical Law,
9:Nature uses only the longest threads to weave her patterns, so each small piece of her fabric reveals the organization of the entire tapestry.
   ~ Richard P Feynman,
10:(Joan,1941) She wrote me a letter asking,"How can I read it?,Its so hard." I told her to start at the beginning and read as far as you can get until you're lost. Then start again at the beginning and keep working through until you can understand the whole book. And thats what she did ~ Richard P Feynman,
11:What do I advise? Forget it all. Don't be afraid. Do what you get the most pleasure from. Is it to build a cloud chamber? Then go on doing things like that. Develop your talents wherever they may lead. Damn the torpedoes - full speed ahead!
   If you have any talent, or any occupation that delights you, do it, and do it to the hilt ~ Richard P Feynman,
12:I can live with doubt and uncertainty and not knowing. I think it is much more interesting to live not knowing than to have answers that might be wrong. If we will only allow that, as we progress, we remain unsure, we will leave opportunities for alternatives. We will not become enthusiastic for the fact, the knowledge, the absolute truth of the day, but remain always uncertain ... In order to make progress, one must leave the door to the unknown ajar. ~ Richard P Feynman,
13:Fall in love with some activity, and do it! Nobody ever figures out what life is all about, and it doesn't matter. Explore the world. Nearly everything is really interesting if you go into it deeply enough. Work as hard and as much as you want to on the things you like to do the best. Don't think about what you want to be, but what you want to do. Keep up some kind of a minimum with other things so that society doesn't stop you from doing anything at all. ~ Richard P Feynman,
14:No government has the right to decide on the truth of scientific principles, nor to prescribe in any way the character of the questions investigated. Neither may a government determine the aesthetic value of artistic creations, nor limit the forms of literacy or artistic expression. Nor should it pronounce on the validity of economic, historic, religious, or philosophical doctrines. Instead it has a duty to its citizens to maintain the freedom, to let those citizens contribute to the further adventure and the development of the human race. ~ Richard P Feynman,
15:I have a friend who's an artist and has sometimes taken a view which I don't agree with very well. He'll hold up a flower and say "look how beautiful it is," and I'll agree. Then he says "I as an artist can see how beautiful this is but you as a scientist take this all apart and it becomes a dull thing," and I think that he's kind of nutty. First of all, the beauty that he sees is available to other people and to me too, I believe. Although I may not be quite as refined aesthetically as he is ... I can appreciate the beauty of a flower. At the same time, I see much more about the flower than he sees. I could imagine the cells in there, the complicated actions inside, which also have a beauty. I mean it's not just beauty at this dimension, at one centimeter; there's also beauty at smaller dimensions, the inner structure, also the processes. The fact that the colors in the flower evolved in order to attract insects to pollinate it is interesting; it means that insects can see the color. It adds a question: does this aesthetic sense also exist in the lower forms? Why is it aesthetic? All kinds of interesting questions which the science knowledge only adds to the excitement, the mystery and the awe of a flower. It only adds. I don't understand how it subtracts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
16:A poet once said, 'The whole universe is in a glass of wine.' We will probably never know in what sense he meant it, for poets do not write to be understood. But it is true that if we look at a glass of wine closely enough we see the entire universe. There are the things of physics: the twisting liquid which evaporates depending on the wind and weather, the reflection in the glass; and our imagination adds atoms. The glass is a distillation of the earth's rocks, and in its composition we see the secrets of the universe's age, and the evolution of stars. What strange array of chemicals are in the wine? How did they come to be? There are the ferments, the enzymes, the substrates, and the products. There in wine is found the great generalization; all life is fermentation. Nobody can discover the chemistry of wine without discovering, as did Louis Pasteur, the cause of much disease. How vivid is the claret, pressing its existence into the consciousness that watches it! If our small minds, for some convenience, divide this glass of wine, this universe, into parts -- physics, biology, geology, astronomy, psychology, and so on -- remember that nature does not know it! So let us put it all back together, not forgetting ultimately what it is for. Let it give us one more final pleasure; drink it and forget it all! ~ Richard P Feynman,
17:science reading list :::
   1. and 2. The Voyage of the Beagle (1845) and The Origin of Species (1859) by Charles Darwin [tie
   3. Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica (Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy) by Isaac Newton (1687)
   4. Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems by Galileo Galilei (1632)
   5. De Revolutionibus Orbium Coelestium (On the Revolutions of Heavenly Spheres) by Nicolaus Copernicus (1543)
   6. Physica (Physics) by Aristotle (circa 330 B.C.)
   7. De Humani Corporis Fabrica (On the Fabric of the Human Body) by Andreas Vesalius (1543)
   8. Relativity: The Special and General Theory by Albert Einstein (1916)
   9. The Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins (1976)
   10. One Two Three . . . Infinity by George Gamow (1947)
   11. The Double Helix by James D. Watson (1968)
   12. What Is Life? by Erwin Schrodinger (1944)
   13. The Cosmic Connection by Carl Sagan (1973)
   14. The Insect Societies by Edward O. Wilson (1971)
   15. The First Three Minutes by Steven Weinberg (1977)
   16. Silent Spring by Rachel Carson (1962)
   17. The Mismeasure of Man by Stephen Jay Gould (1981)
   18. The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat and Other Clinical Tales by Oliver Sacks (1985)
   19. The Journals of Lewis and Clark by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark (1814)
   20. The Feynman Lectures on Physics by Richard P Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands (1963)
   21. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male by Alfred C. Kinsey et al. (1948)
   22. Gorillas in the Mist by Dian Fossey (1983)
   23. Under a Lucky Star by Roy Chapman Andrews (1943)
   24. Micrographia by Robert Hooke (1665)
   25. Gaia by James Lovelock (1979)
   ~ Editors of Discovery Magazine, Website,

*** WISDOM TROVE ***

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Science is uncertain. ~ Richard P Feynman,
2:All mass is interaction. ~ Richard P Feynman,
3:Nature...cannot be fooled! ~ Richard P Feynman,
4:Everything is made of atoms. ~ Richard P Feynman,
5:The exception tests the rule. ~ Richard P Feynman,
6:Teach principles not formulas. ~ Richard P Feynman,
7:This is not yet a scientific age. ~ Richard P Feynman,
8:What did you ASK at school today? ~ Richard P Feynman,
9:Thank you very Much, I enjoyed myself ~ Richard P Feynman,
10:There's plenty of room at the bottom. ~ Richard P Feynman,
11:I'd hate to die twice. It's so boring. ~ Richard P Feynman,
12:What I can't create I don't understand ~ Richard P Feynman,
13:I'm smart enough to know that I'm dumb. ~ Richard P Feynman,
14:It is simple, therefore it is beautiful ~ Richard P Feynman,
15:All we know so far is what doesn't work. ~ Richard P Feynman,
16:I'm smart enough to know that I'm dumb. ~ Richard P Feynman,
17:The test of all knowledge is experiment. ~ Richard P Feynman,
18:What Do You Care What Other People Think? ~ Richard P Feynman,
19:The same equations have the same solutions ~ Richard P Feynman,
20:What I cannot create, I do not understand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
21:Nature's imagination far surpasses our own. ~ Richard P Feynman,
22:What I cannot create, I do not understand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
23:If it disagrees with experiment, it's wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
24:No one really understands quantum mechanics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
25:I don't feel frightened by not knowing things. ~ Richard P Feynman,
26:I love only nature, and I hate mathematicians. ~ Richard P Feynman,
27:Science is a way for us to not fool ourselves. ~ Richard P Feynman,
28:The world is a dynamic mess of jiggling things ~ Richard P Feynman,
29:Today's brains are yesterday's mashed potatoes. ~ Richard P Feynman,
30:A great deal more is known than has been proved. ~ Richard P Feynman,
31:I, a universe of atoms, an atom in the universe. ~ Richard P Feynman,
32:Science is a way of trying not to fool yourself. ~ Richard P Feynman,
33:Work hard to find something that fascinates you. ~ Richard P Feynman,
34:I don't believe I can really do without teaching. ~ Richard P Feynman,
35:Physics is not the most important thing. Love is. ~ Richard P Feynman,
36:I wonder why. I wonder why. I wonder why I wonder. ~ Richard P Feynman,
37:Science is the belief in the ignorance of experts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
38:You do not know anything until you have practiced. ~ Richard P Feynman,
39:Scientists are explorers. Philosophers are tourists. ~ Richard P Feynman,
40:Know how to solve every problem that has been solved. ~ Richard P Feynman,
41:Science is of value because it can produce something. ~ Richard P Feynman,
42:Physics is to mathematics what sex is to masturbation. ~ Richard P Feynman,
43:There is no authority who decides what is a good idea. ~ Richard P Feynman,
44:We've learned from experience that the truth will out. ~ Richard P Feynman,
45:Don't worry about anything. Go out and have a good time. ~ Richard P Feynman,
46:Phenomena complex-laws simple....Know what to leave out. ~ Richard P Feynman,
47:Science is what we do to keep us from lying to ourselves ~ Richard P Feynman,
48:Don't pay attention to "authorities," think for yourself. ~ Richard P Feynman,
49:Experiment is the sole judge of the validity of any idea. ~ Richard P Feynman,
50:Few people realize the number of things that are possible. ~ Richard P Feynman,
51:The truth always turns out to be simpler than you thought. ~ Richard P Feynman,
52:What is not surrounded by uncertainty cannot be the truth. ~ Richard P Feynman,
53:Nature has a great simplicity and therefore a great beauty. ~ Richard P Feynman,
54:You can always recognize truth by its beauty and simplicity. ~ Richard P Feynman,
55:Progress in science comes when experiments contradict theory. ~ Richard P Feynman,
56:But logic is not all, one needs one's heart to follow an idea. ~ Richard P Feynman,
57:I always do that, get into something and see how far I can go. ~ Richard P Feynman,
58:Religion is a culture of faith; science is a culture of doubt. ~ Richard P Feynman,
59:As revealed by physics, the truth is so remarkable, so amazing! ~ Richard P Feynman,
60:I don't have to be good because they think I'm going to be good. ~ Richard P Feynman,
61:We never are definitely right, we can only be sure we are wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
62:A very great deal more truth can become known than can be proven. ~ Richard P Feynman,
63:It turns out that all life is interconnected with all other life. ~ Richard P Feynman,
64:Nature does not care what we call it, she just keeps on doing it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
65:The inside of a computer is as dumb as hell but it goes like mad! ~ Richard P Feynman,
66:The thing that doesn't fit is the thing that is most interesting. ~ Richard P Feynman,
67:I have to disregard everybody else, and then I can do my own work. ~ Richard P Feynman,
68:I'm trying to find out NOT how Nature could be, but how Nature IS. ~ Richard P Feynman,
69:I think I can safely say that nobody understands Quantum Mechanics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
70:To not know math is a severe limitation to understanding the world. ~ Richard P Feynman,
71:Do not read so much, look about you and think of what you see there. ~ Richard P Feynman,
72:I am not interested in what today's mathematicians find interesting. ~ Richard P Feynman,
73:Learn what the rest of the world is like. The variety is worthwhile. ~ Richard P Feynman,
74:Maybe that is why young people make success. They don't know enough. ~ Richard P Feynman,
75:You can’t say A is made of B or vice versa. All mass is interaction. ~ Richard P Feynman,
76:To develop working ideas efficiently, I try to fail as fast as I can. ~ Richard P Feynman,
77:This is not very important what I'm doing. I'm just proving something. ~ Richard P Feynman,
78:I think we can safely assume that no one understands quantum mechanics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
79:It is our responsibility to leave the people of the future a free hand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
80:Turbulence is the most important unsolved problem of classical physics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
81:Science is the organized skepticism in the reliability of expert opinion ~ Richard P Feynman,
82:We are lucky to live in an age in which we are still making discoveries. ~ Richard P Feynman,
83:Energy is a very subtle concept. It is very, very difficult to get right. ~ Richard P Feynman,
84:I have a limited intelligence and I've used it in a particular direction. ~ Richard P Feynman,
85:Science is what we have learned about how to keep from fooling ourselves. ~ Richard P Feynman,
86:What we need is imagination, but imagination in a terrible strait-jacket. ~ Richard P Feynman,
87:The fundamental principle of science, the definition almost, is this: the ~ Richard P Feynman,
88:There in wine is found the great generalization: all life is fermentation. ~ Richard P Feynman,
89:Another thing I must point out is that you cannot prove a vague theory wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
90:Mathematics is not just a language. Mathematics is a language plus reasoning. ~ Richard P Feynman,
91:No problem is too small or too trivial if we can really do something about it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
92:Work as hard and as much as you want to on the things you like to do the best. ~ Richard P Feynman,
93:Observation, reason, and experiment make up what we call the scientific method. ~ Richard P Feynman,
94:What would happen if we could arrange the atoms one by one the way we want them? ~ Richard P Feynman,
95:If all of mathematics disappeared, physics would be set back by exactly one week. ~ Richard P Feynman,
96:All theoretical chemistry is really physics; and all theoretical chemists know it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
97:I have to keep going to find out ultimately what is the matter with it in the end. ~ Richard P Feynman,
98:Philosophy of science is about as useful to scientists as ornithology is to birds. ~ Richard P Feynman,
99:The real problem in speech is not precise language. The problem is clear language. ~ Richard P Feynman,
100:If you thought that science was certain - well, that is just an error on your part. ~ Richard P Feynman,
101:But there is nothing in biology yet found that indicates the inevitability of death. ~ Richard P Feynman,
102:No man is rich who is unsatisfied, but who wants nothing possess his heart's desire. ~ Richard P Feynman,
103:The highest forms of understanding we can achieve are laughter and human compassion. ~ Richard P Feynman,
104:I was born not knowing and have had only a little time to change that here and there. ~ Richard P Feynman,
105:The electron is a theory. But the theory is so good we can almost consider them real. ~ Richard P Feynman,
106:If you think you understand quantum mechanics, you don't understand quantum mechanics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
107:The only way to deep happiness is to do something you love to the best of your ability ~ Richard P Feynman,
108:There is no learning without having to pose a question. And a question requires doubt. ~ Richard P Feynman,
109:But see that the imagination of nature is far, far greater than the imagination of man. ~ Richard P Feynman,
110:If a guy tells me the probability of failure is 1 in 100,000, I know he's full of crap. ~ Richard P Feynman,
111:That is the logical tight-rope on which we have to walk if we wish to interpret nature. ~ Richard P Feynman,
112:The game I play is a very interesting one. It's imagination, in a tight straightjacket. ~ Richard P Feynman,
113:If I could explain it to the average person, I wouldn't have been worth the Nobel Prize. ~ Richard P Feynman,
114:It is important to realize that in physics today, we have no knowledge of what energy is ~ Richard P Feynman,
115:Some people think Wheeler's gotten crazy in his later years, but he's always been crazy. ~ Richard P Feynman,
116:The game I play is a very interesting one. It's imagination, in a tight straightjacket. ~ Richard P Feynman,
117:If you don't like it, go somewhere else, to another universe where the rules are simpler. ~ Richard P Feynman,
118:Since then I never pay attention to anything by "experts". I calculate everything myself. ~ Richard P Feynman,
119:The test of all knowledge is experiment. Experiment is the sole judge of scientific truth. ~ Richard P Feynman,
120:I think Nature's imagination is so much greater than man's, she's never gonna let us relax! ~ Richard P Feynman,
121:I would rather have questions that can't be answered than answers that can't be questioned. ~ Richard P Feynman,
122:Physics is like sex: sure, it may give some practical results, but that's not why we do it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
123:The fact that you are not sure means that it is possible that there is another way someday. ~ Richard P Feynman,
124:Winning a Nobel Prize is no big deal, but winning it with an IQ of 124 is really something. ~ Richard P Feynman,
125:Agnostic for me would be trying to weasel out and sound a little nicer than I am about this. ~ Richard P Feynman,
126:If you can't explain something to a first year student, then you haven't really understood . ~ Richard P Feynman,
127:I would rather have questions that can't be answered than answers that can't be questioned. ~ Richard P Feynman,
128:The present situation in physics is as if we know chess, but we don't know one or two rules. ~ Richard P Feynman,
129:There is enough energy in a single cubic meter of space to boil all the oceans in the world. ~ Richard P Feynman,
130:We need to teach how doubt is not to be feared but welcomed. It's OK to say, "I don't know." ~ Richard P Feynman,
131:I believe that a scientist looking at nonscientific problems is just as dumb as the next guy. ~ Richard P Feynman,
132:Outside of their particular area of expertise scientists are just as dumb as the next person. ~ Richard P Feynman,
133:An ordinary fool isn't a faker; an honest fool is all right. But a dishonest fool is terrible! ~ Richard P Feynman,
134:The first principle is that you must not fool yourself and you are the easiest person to fool. ~ Richard P Feynman,
135:I learned from her that every woman is worried about her looks, no matter how beautiful she is. ~ Richard P Feynman,
136:The first principle is that you must not fool yourself and you are the easiest person to fool. ~ Richard P Feynman,
137:I don't think that the laws can be considered to be like God because they have been figured out. ~ Richard P Feynman,
138:I learned very early the difference between knowing the name of something and knowing something. ~ Richard P Feynman,
139:It is not unscientific to make a guess, although many people who are not in science think it is. ~ Richard P Feynman,
140:So far as we know, all the fundamental laws of physics, like Newton's equations, are reversible. ~ Richard P Feynman,
141:The "paradox" is only a conflict between reality and your feeling of what reality "ought to be." ~ Richard P Feynman,
142:There is no harm in doubt and skepticism, for it is through these that new discoveries are made. ~ Richard P Feynman,
143:Words can be meaningless. If they are used in such a way that no sharp conclusions can be drawn. ~ Richard P Feynman,
144:But the real glory of science is that we can find a way of thinking such that the law is evident. ~ Richard P Feynman,
145:I think it's much more interesting to live not knowing than to have answers which might be wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
146:The Quantum Universe has a quotation from me in every chapter - but it's a damn good book anyway. ~ Richard P Feynman,
147:We are not to tell nature what she’s gotta be... She's always got better imagination than we have. ~ Richard P Feynman,
148:Victory usually goes to those green enough to underestimate the monumental hurdles they are facing. ~ Richard P Feynman,
149:Our responsibility is to do what we can, learn what we can, improve the solutions, and pass them on. ~ Richard P Feynman,
150:People who wish to analyze nature without using mathematics must settle for a reduced understanding. ~ Richard P Feynman,
151:I'm going to play with physics, whenever I want to, without worrying about any importance whatsoever. ~ Richard P Feynman,
152:Science is like sex: sometimes something useful comes out, but that is not the reason we are doing it ~ Richard P Feynman,
153:We have this terrible struggle to try to explain things to people who have no reason to want to know. ~ Richard P Feynman,
154:Physicists like to think that all you have to do is say, these are the conditions, now what happens next? ~ Richard P Feynman,
155:Tell your son to stop trying to fill your head with science - for to fill your heart with love is enough! ~ Richard P Feynman,
156:Study hard what interests you the most in the most undisciplined, irreverent and original manner possible. ~ Richard P Feynman,
157:If we want to solve a problem that we have never solved before, we must leave the door to the unknown ajar. ~ Richard P Feynman,
158:If we will only allow that, as we progress, we remain unsure, we will leave opportunities for alternatives. ~ Richard P Feynman,
159:For a successful technology, reality must take precedence over public relations, for Nature cannot be fooled. ~ Richard P Feynman,
160:We are trying to prove ourselves wrong as quickly as possible, because only in that way can we find progress. ~ Richard P Feynman,
161:[B]eyond poverty, beyond the point that the material needs are reasonably satisfied, only from within is peace. ~ Richard P Feynman,
162:God was invented to explain mystery. God is always invented to explain those things that you do not understand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
163:Mathematics is a language plus reasoning. It's like a language plus logic. Mathematics is a tool for reasoning. ~ Richard P Feynman,
164:If all of this, all the life of a stream of water, can be nothing but a pile of atoms, how much more is possible? ~ Richard P Feynman,
165:Fall in love with some activity, and do it! Nobody ever figures out what life is all about, and it doesn't matter. ~ Richard P Feynman,
166:It is the fact that the electrons cannot all get on top of each other that makes tables and everything else solid. ~ Richard P Feynman,
167:Study hard what interests you the most in the most undisciplined, irreverent and original manner possible.
   ~ Richard P Feynman, [T5],
168:The basis of action on love, the brotherhood of all men, the value of the individual... the humility of the spirit. ~ Richard P Feynman,
169:I couldn't claim that I was smarter than sixty-five other guys--but the average of sixty-five other guys, certainly! ~ Richard P Feynman,
170:The unanswerable mysteries... the attitude that all is uncertain... to summarize it - the humility of the intellect. ~ Richard P Feynman,
171:To test whether you have learned an idea or a definition, rephrase what you just learned without using the new word. ~ Richard P Feynman,
172:People often think I'm a faker, but I'm usually honest, in a certain way--in such a way that often nobody believes me! ~ Richard P Feynman,
173:It's amazing how many people even today use a computer to do something you can do with a pencil and paper in less time. ~ Richard P Feynman,
174:Of course, you only live one life, and you make all your mistakes, and learn what not to do, and that's the end of you. ~ Richard P Feynman,
175:The electron is a theory we use; it is so useful in understanding the way nature works that we can almost call it real. ~ Richard P Feynman,
176:As usual, nature's imagination far surpasses our own, as we have seen from the other theories which are subtle and deep. ~ Richard P Feynman,
177:It is impossible, by the way, when picking one example of anything, to avoid picking one which is atypical in some sense. ~ Richard P Feynman,
178:Scientific knowledge is an enabling power to do either good or bad — but it does not carry instructions on how to use it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
179:When you get as old as I am, you start to realize that you've told most of the good stuff you know to other people anyway. ~ Richard P Feynman,
180:A scientist is never certain. ... We absolutely must leave room for doubt or there is no progress and there is no learning. ~ Richard P Feynman,
181:All the time you're saying to yourself, 'I could do that, but I won't,'--which is just another way of saying that you can't. ~ Richard P Feynman,
182:We have found it of paramount importance that in order to progress, we must recognize our ignorance and leave room for doubt. ~ Richard P Feynman,
183:As you know, a theory in physics is not useful unless it is able to predict underlined effects which we would otherwise expect. ~ Richard P Feynman,
184:To decide upon the answer is not scientific. In order to make progress, one must leave the door to the unknown ajar ajar only. ~ Richard P Feynman,
185:You see, I get such fun out of thinking that I don't want to destroy this most pleasant machine that makes life such a big kick. ~ Richard P Feynman,
186:Doubt is clearly a value in science. It is important to doubt and that the doubt is not a fearful thing, but a thing of great value. ~ Richard P Feynman,
187:If you know that you are not sure, you have a chance to improve the situation. I want to demand this freedom for future generations. ~ Richard P Feynman,
188:Science is a process for learning about nature in which competing ideas about how the world works are measured against observations. ~ Richard P Feynman,
189:While I am describing to you how Nature works, you won't understand why Nature works that way. But you see, nobody understands that. ~ Richard P Feynman,
190:It doesn't matter how beautiful your theory is, it doesn't matter how smart you are. If it doesn't agree with experiment, it's wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
191:If an apple was magnified to the size of the Earth, then the atoms in the apple would be approximately the size of the original apple. ~ Richard P Feynman,
192:It is scientific only to say what is more likely and what less likely, and not to be proving all the time the possible and impossible. ~ Richard P Feynman,
193:Einstein was a giant. His head was in the clouds, but his feet were on the ground. But those of us who are not that tall have to choose! ~ Richard P Feynman,
194:The problem of creating something new, but which is consistent with everything which has been seen before, is one of extreme difficulty. ~ Richard P Feynman,
195:It is necessary for the very existence of science that minds exist which do not allow that nature must satisfy some preconceived conditions. ~ Richard P Feynman,
196:Scientific knowledge is a body of statements of varying degrees of certainty -- some most unsure, some nearly sure, none absolutely certain. ~ Richard P Feynman,
197:Some things that satisfy the rules of algebra can be interesting to mathematicians even though they don't always represent a real situation. ~ Richard P Feynman,
198:Scientific knowledge is a body of statements of varying degrees of certainty -- some most unsure, some nearly sure, none absolutely certain. ~ Richard P Feynman,
199:If you have any talent, or any occupation that delights you, do it, and do it to the hilt. Don't ask why, or what difficulties you may get into. ~ Richard P Feynman,
200:Mathematics is a language plus reasoning; it is like a language plus logic. Mathematics is a tool for reasoning. ~ Richard P Feynman, The Character of Physical Law,
201:It's because somebody knows something about it that we can't talk about physics. It's the things that nobody knows anything about we can discuss. ~ Richard P Feynman,
202:Nature uses only the longest threads to weave her patterns, so each small piece of her fabric reveals the organization of the entire tapestry.
   ~ Richard P Feynman,
203:We can deduce, often, from one part of physics like the law of gravitation, a principle which turns out to be much more valid than the derivation. ~ Richard P Feynman,
204:For those who want some proof that physicists are human, the proof is in the idiocy of all the different units which they use for measuring energy. ~ Richard P Feynman,
205:I think a power to do something is of value. Whether the result is a good thing or a bad thing depends on how it is used, but the power is a value. ~ Richard P Feynman,
206:Light is something like raindrops each little lump of light is called a photon and if the light is all one color, all the "raindrops" are the same. ~ Richard P Feynman,
207:Nature uses only the longest threads to weave her patterns, so that each small piece of her fabric reveals the organization of the entire tapestry. ~ Richard P Feynman,
208:There is one simplification at least. Electrons behave ... in exactly the same way as photons; they are both screwy, but in exactly in the same way. ~ Richard P Feynman,
209:There are all kinds of interesting questions that come from a knowledge of science, which only adds to the excitement and mystery and awe of a flower. ~ Richard P Feynman,
210:A philosopher once said, 'It is necessary for the very existence of science that the same conditions always produce the same results.' Well, they don't! ~ Richard P Feynman,
211:Philosophers say a great deal about what is absolutely necessary for science, and it is always, so far as one can see, rather naive, and probably wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
212:Have no respect whatsoever for authority; forget who said it and instead look what he starts with, where he ends up, and ask yourself, "Is it reasonable?" ~ Richard P Feynman,
213:In fact the total amount that a physicist knows is very little. He has only to remember the rules to get him from one place to another and he is all right. ~ Richard P Feynman,
214:There is nothing that living things do that cannot be understood from the point of view that they are made of atoms acting according to the laws of physics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
215:Strange! I don't understand how it is that we can write mathematical expressions and calculate what the thing is going to do without being able to picture it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
216:Start out understanding religion by saying everything is possibly wrong... As soon as you do that, you start sliding down an edge which is hard to recover from. ~ Richard P Feynman,
217:One cannot understand... the universality of laws of nature, the relationship of things, without an understanding of mathematics. There is no other way to do it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
218:The theoretical broadening which comes from having many humanities subjects on the campus is offset by the general dopiness of the people who study these things. ~ Richard P Feynman,
219:I don't know what's the matter with people: they don't learn by understanding, they learn by some other way — by rote or something. Their knowledge is so fragile! ~ Richard P Feynman,
220:Nobody ever figures out what life is all about, and it doesn't matter. Explore the world. Nearly everything is really interesting if you go into it deeply enough. ~ Richard P Feynman,
221:Our imagination is stretched to the utmost, not, as in fiction, to imagine things which are not really there, but just to comprehend those things which are there. ~ Richard P Feynman,
222:If there is something very slightly wrong in our definition of the theories, then the full mathematical rigor may convert these errors into ridiculous conclusions. ~ Richard P Feynman,
223:Every instrument that has been designed to be sensitive enough to detect weak light has always ended up discovering that the same thing: light is made of particles. ~ Richard P Feynman,
224:From a long view of the history of mankind the most significant event of the nineteenth century will be judged as Maxwell's discovery of the laws of electrodynamics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
225:We scientists are clever — too clever — are you not satisfied? Is four square miles in one bomb not enough? Men are still thinking. Just tell us how big you want it! ~ Richard P Feynman,
226:Science alone of all the subjects contains within itself the lesson of the danger of belief in the infallibility of the greatest teachers of the preceding generation. ~ Richard P Feynman,
227:To guess what to keep and what to throw away takes considerable skill. Actually it is probably merely a matter of luck, but it looks as if it takes considerable skill. ~ Richard P Feynman,
228:There are thousands of years in the past, and there is an unknown amount of time in the future. There are all kinds of opportunities, and there are all kinds of dangers. ~ Richard P Feynman,
229:Everybody who reasons carefully about anything is making a contribution ... and if you abstract it away and send it to the Department of Mathematics they put it in books. ~ Richard P Feynman,
230:One does not, by knowing all the physical laws as we know them today, immediately obtain an understanding of anything much. I love only nature, and I hate mathematicians. ~ Richard P Feynman,
231:Poets say science takes away from the beauty of the stars - mere globs of gas atoms. I, too, can see the stars on a desert night, and feel them. But do I see less or more? ~ Richard P Feynman,
232:Some people say, "How can you live without knowing?" I do not know what they mean. I always live without knowing. That is easy. How you get to know is what I want to know. ~ Richard P Feynman,
233:You see, the chemists have a complicated way of counting: instead of saying "one, two, three, four, five protons", they say, "hydrogen, helium, lithium, beryllium, boron." ~ Richard P Feynman,
234:Don't think about what you want to be, but what you want to do. Keep up some kind of a minimum with other things so that society doesn't stop you from doing anything at all. ~ Richard P Feynman,
235:In physics the truth is rarely perfectly clear, and that is certainly universally the case in human affairs. Hence, what is not surrounded by uncertainty cannot be the truth. ~ Richard P Feynman,
236:My rule is, when you are unhappy, think about it. But when you're happy, don't. Why spoil it? You're probably happy for some ridiculous reason and you'd just spoil it to know it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
237:When things are going well, something will go wrong. / When things just can't get any worse, they will. / Anytime things appear to be going better, you have overlooked something. ~ Richard P Feynman,
238:[Quantum mechanics] describes nature as absurd from the point of view of common sense. And yet it fully agrees with experiment. So I hope you can accept nature as She is - absurd. ~ Richard P Feynman,
239:I love to think. I once considered taking drugs as an attempt to better understand an altered state of mind; however, I decided not to. I didn't want to chance ruining the machine. ~ Richard P Feynman,
240:If you can find any other view of the world which agrees over the entire range where things have already been observed, but disagrees somewhere else, you have made a great discovery. ~ Richard P Feynman,
241:Know your place in the world and evaluate yourself fairly, not in terms of the naïve ideals of your own youth, nor in terms of what you erroneously imagine your teacher's ideals are. ~ Richard P Feynman,
242:Ordinarily it would take me about fifteen minutes to get a hallucination going," wrote Feynman, "but on a few occasions, when I smoked some marijuana beforehand, it came very quickly. ~ Richard P Feynman,
243:You have no responsibility to live up to what other people think you ought to accomplish. I have no responsibility to be like they expect me to be. It's their mistake, not my failing. ~ Richard P Feynman,
244:I find that teaching and the students keep life going, and I would never accept any position in which somebody has invented a happy situation for me where I don't have to teach. Never. ~ Richard P Feynman,
245:There are theoretical physicists who imagine, deduce, and guess at new laws, but do not experiment; and then there are experimental physicists who experiment, imagine, deduce, and guess. ~ Richard P Feynman,
246:The idea that no one really knew how to run a government led to the idea that we should arrange a system by which new ideas could be developed, tried out, and tossed out if necessary, with ~ Richard P Feynman,
247:The idea is to try to give all the information to help others to judge the value of your contribution; not just the information that leads to judgment in one particular direction or another. ~ Richard P Feynman,
248:Nature isn't classical, dammit, and if you want to make a simulation of nature, you'd better make it quantum mechanical, and by golly it's a wonderful problem, because it doesn't look so easy. ~ Richard P Feynman,
249:The most important thing I found out from my father is that if you asked any question and pursued it deeply enough, then at the end there was a glorious discovery of a general and beautiful kind. ~ Richard P Feynman,
250:I don't feel frightened by not knowing things, by being lost in the mysterious universe without any purpose - which is the way it really is, as far as I can tell. Possibly. It doesn't frighten me. ~ Richard P Feynman,
251:I don't like honors. ... I've already got the prize: the prize is the pleasure of finding the thing out, the kick in the discovery, the observation that other people use it. Those are the real things. ~ Richard P Feynman,
252:People may come along and argue philosophically that they like one better than another; but we have learned from much experience that all philosophical intuitions about what nature is going to do fail. ~ Richard P Feynman,
253:The worthwhile problems are the ones you can really solve or help solve, the ones you can really contribute something to... No problem is too small or too trivial if we can really do something about it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
254:We decided that 'trivial' means 'proved'. So we joked with the mathematicians: We have a new theorem- that mathematicians can prove only trivial theorems, because every theorem that's proved is trivial. ~ Richard P Feynman,
255:Everything we know is only some kind of approximation, because we know that we do not know all the laws yet. Therefore, things must be learned only to be unlearned again or, more likely, to be corrected. ~ Richard P Feynman,
256:I have argued flying saucers with lots of people. I was interested in possible. They do not appreciate that the problem is not to demonstrate whether it's possible or not but whether it's going on or not. ~ Richard P Feynman,
257:Therefore psychologically we must keep all the theories in our heads, and every theoretical physicist who is any good knows six or seven different theoretical representations for exactly the same physics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
258:Although it is uncertain, it is necessary to make science useful. Science is only useful if it tells you about some experiment that has not been done; it is not good if it only tells you what just went on. ~ Richard P Feynman,
259:The beauty that is there is also available for me, too. But I see a deeper beauty that isn't so readily available to others.... I don't see how studying a flower ever detracts from its beauty. It only adds ~ Richard P Feynman,
260:By honest I don't mean that you only tell what's true. But you make clear the entire situation. You make clear all the information that is required for somebody else who is intelligent to make up their mind. ~ Richard P Feynman,
261:There is a computer disease that anybody who works with computers knows about. It's a very serious disease and it interferes completely with the work. The trouble with computers is that you 'play' with them! ~ Richard P Feynman,
262:There’s so much distance between the fundamental rules and the final phenomenon, that it’s almost unbelievable that the final variety of phenomenon can come from such a steady operation of such simple rules. ~ Richard P Feynman,
263:It is odd, but on the infrequent occasions when I have been called upon in a formal place to play the bongo drums, the introducer never seems to find it necessary to mention that I also do theoretical physics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
264:... it is impossible to explain honestly the beauties of the laws of nature in a way that people can feel, without their having some deep understanding of mathematics. I am sorry, but this seems to be the case. ~ Richard P Feynman,
265:You see, one thing is, I can live with doubt and uncertainty and not knowing. I have approximate answers and possible beliefs and different degrees of certainty about different things... It doesn't frighten me. ~ Richard P Feynman,
266:Once we were driving in the midwest and we pulled into a McDonald's. Someone came up to me and asked me why I have Feynman diagrams all over my van. I replied, "Because I am Feynman!" The young man went, "Ahhhhh!" ~ Richard P Feynman,
267:So this piece of dirt waits four and a half billion years and evolves and changes, and now a strange creature stands here with instruments and talks to the strange creatures in the audience. What a wonderful world! ~ Richard P Feynman,
268:You can recognize truth by its beauty and simplicity. When you get it right, it is obvious that it is right -- at least if you have any experience -- because usually what happens is that more comes out than goes in. ~ Richard P Feynman,
269:Unless a thing can be defined by measurement, it has no place in a theory. And since an accurate value of the momentum of a localized particle cannot be defined by measurement it therefore has no place in the theory. ~ Richard P Feynman,
270:When a scientist doesn't know the answer to a problem, he is ignorant. When he has a hunch as to what the result is, he is uncertain. And when he is pretty darn sure of what the result is going to be, he is in some doubt. ~ Richard P Feynman,
271:We absolutely must leave room for doubt or there is no progress and no learning. There is no learning without having to pose a question. And a question requires doubt. People search for certainty. But there is no certainty. ~ Richard P Feynman,
272:When the problem [quantum chromodynamics] is finally solved, it will all be by imagination. Then there will be some big thing about the great way it was done. But it's simple -it will all be by imagination, and persistence. ~ Richard P Feynman,
273:You can know the name of a bird in all the languages of the world, but when you're finished, you'll know absolutely nothing whatever about the bird... So let's look at the bird and see what it's doing -- that's what counts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
274:It does not make any difference how beautiful your guess is. It does not make any difference how smart you are, who made the guess, or what his name is if it disagrees with experiment it is wrong. That is all there is to it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
275:There are 10^11 stars in the galaxy. That used to be a huge number. But it's only a hundred billion. It's less than the national deficit! We used to call them astronomical numbers. Now we should call them economical numbers. ~ Richard P Feynman,
276:It is the facts that matter, not the proofs. Physics can progress without the proofs, but we can't go on without the facts ... if the facts are right, then the proofs are a matter of playing around with the algebra correctly. ~ Richard P Feynman,
277:The whole question of imagination in science is often misunderstood by people in other disciplines. ... They overlook the fact that whatever we are allowed to imagine in science must be consistent with everything else we know. ~ Richard P Feynman,
278:When a photon comes down, it interacts with electrons throughout the glass, not just on the surface. The photon and electrons do some kind of dance, the net result of which is the same as if the photon hit only on the surface. ~ Richard P Feynman,
279:Just as a poet often has license from the rules of grammar and pronunciation, we should like to ask for 'physicists' license from the rules of mathematics in order to express what we wish to say in as simple a manner as possible. ~ Richard P Feynman,
280:If the professors of English will complain to me that the students who come to the universities, after all those years of study, still cannot spell 'friend,' I say to them that something's the matter with the way you spell friend. ~ Richard P Feynman,
281:This attitude of mind - this attitude of uncertainty - is vital to the scientist, and it is this attitude of mind which the student must first acquire. It becomes a habit of thought. Once acquired, we cannot retreat from it anymore. ~ Richard P Feynman,
282:We find that the statements of science are not of what is true and what is not true, but statements of what is known with different degrees of certainty: "It is very much more likely that so and so is true than that it is not true". ~ Richard P Feynman,
283:It does not matter who you are, or how smart you are, or what title you have, or how many of you there are, and certainly not how many papers your side has published, if your prediction is wrong then your hypothesis is wrong. Period. ~ Richard P Feynman,
284:There was a time when the newspapers said that only twelve men understood the theory of relativity. I do not believe there ever was such a time ... On the other hand, I think I can safely say that nobody understands quantum mechanics. ~ Richard P Feynman,
285:[When a young person loses faith in his religion because he begins to study science and its methodology] it isn't that [through the obtaining of real knowledge that] he knows it all, but he suddenly realizes that he doesn't know it all. ~ Richard P Feynman,
286:I have the advantage of having found out how hard it is to get to really know something. How careful you have to be about checking your experiments. How easy it is to make mistakes and fool yourself. I know what it means to know something. ~ Richard P Feynman,
287:Scientific views end in awe and mystery, lost at the edge in uncertainty, but they appear to be so deep and so impressive that the theory that it is all arranged as a stage for God to watch man's struggle for good and evil seems inadequate. ~ Richard P Feynman,
288:There is nothing in biology yet found that indicates the inevitability of death. This suggests to me that it is not at all inevitable and that it is only a matter of time before biologists discover what it is that is causing us the trouble. ~ Richard P Feynman,
289:People are always asking for the latest developments in the unification of this theory with that theory, and they don't give us a chance to tell them anything about what we know pretty well. They always want to know the things we don't know. ~ Richard P Feynman,
290:In its efforts to learn as much as possible about nature, modern physics has found that certain things can never be "known" with certainty. Much of our knowledge must always remain uncertain. The most we can know is in terms of probabilities. ~ Richard P Feynman,
291:The female mind is capable of understanding analytic geometry... The difficulty may just be that we have never yet discovered a way to communicate with the female mind. If it is done in the right way, you may be able to get something out of it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
292:A person talks in such generalities that everyone can understand him and it's considered to be some deep philosophy. However, I would like to be very rather more special and I would like to be understood in an honest way, rather than in a vague way. ~ Richard P Feynman,
293:Our poets do not write about it; our artists do not try to portray this remarkable thing. I don't know why. Is nobody inspired by our present picture of the universe? The value of science remains unsung by singers... This is not yet a scientific age. ~ Richard P Feynman,
294:A poet once said, "The whole universe is in a glass of wine." We will probably never know in what sense he meant that, for poets do not write to be understood. But it is true that if we look at a glass of wine closely enough we see the entire universe. ~ Richard P Feynman,
295:To those who do not know mathematics it is difficult to get across a real feeling as to the beauty, the deepest beauty, of nature ... If you want to learn about nature, to appreciate nature, it is necessary to understand the language that she speaks in. ~ Richard P Feynman,
296:When a Caltech student asked the eminent cosmologist Michael Turner what his "bias" was in favoring one or another particle as a likely candidate to compromise dark matter in the universe, Feynmann snapped, "Why do you want to know his bias? Form your own bias!" ~ Richard P Feynman,
297:The scale of light can be described by numbers called the frequency and as the numbers get higher, the light goes from red to blue to ultraviolet. We can't see ultraviolet light, but it can affect photographic plates. It's still light only the number is different. ~ Richard P Feynman,
298:Computer science is not as old as physics; it lags by a couple of hundred years. However, this does not mean that there is significantly less on the computer scientist's plate than on the physicist's: younger it may be, but it has had a far more intense upbringing! ~ Richard P Feynman,
299:For far more marvelous is the truth than any artists of the past imagined it. Why do the poets of the present not speak of it? What men are poets who can speak of Jupiter if he were a man, but if he is an immense spinning sphere of methane and ammonia must be silent? ~ Richard P Feynman,
300:If you keep proving stuff that others have done, getting confidence, increasing the complexities of your solutions - for the fun of it - then one day you'll turn around and discover that nobody actually did that one! And that's the way to become a computer scientist. ~ Richard P Feynman,
301:Only realistic flight schedules should be proposed, schedules that have a reasonable chance of being met. If in this way the government would not support them, then so be it. NASA owes it to the citizens from whom it asks support to be frank, honest, and informative. ~ Richard P Feynman,
302:We are at the very beginning of time for the human race. It is not unreasonable that we grapple with problems. But there are tens of thousands of years in the future. Our responsibility is to do what we can, learn what we can, improve the solutions, and pass them on. ~ Richard P Feynman,
303:It is in the admission of ignorance and the admission of uncertainty that there is a hope for the continuous motion of human beings in some direction that doesn't get confined, permanently blocked, as it has so many times before in various periods in the history of man. ~ Richard P Feynman,
304:If science is to progress, what we need is the ability to experiment, honesty in reporting results—the results must be reported without somebody saying what they would like the results to have been—and finally—an important thing—the intelligence to interpret the results. ~ Richard P Feynman,
305:The first principle is that you must not fool yourself—and you are the easiest person to fool. So you have to be very careful about that. After you’ve not fooled yourself, it’s easy not to fool other scientists. You just have to be honest in a conventional way after that. ~ Richard P Feynman,
306:Whenever you see a sweeping statement that a tremendous amount can come from a very small number of assumptions, you always find that it is false. There are usually a large number of implied assumptions that are far from obvious if you think about them sufficiently carefully. ~ Richard P Feynman,
307:If I say [electrons] behave like particles I give the wrong impression; also if I say they behave like waves. They behave in their own inimitable way, which technically could be called a quantum mechanical way. They behave in a way that is like nothing that you have seen before. ~ Richard P Feynman,
308:This is the key of modern science and is the beginning of the true understanding of nature. This idea. That to look at the things, to record the details, and to hope that in the information thus obtained, may lie a clue to one or another of a possible theoretical interpretation. ~ Richard P Feynman,
309:I don't believe I can really do without teaching. The reason is, I have to have something so that when I don't have any ideas and I'm not getting anywhere, I can say to myself, "At least I'm living; at least I'm doing something. I'm making some contribution." It's just psychological. ~ Richard P Feynman,
310:(Joan,1941) She wrote me a letter asking,"How can I read it?,Its so hard." I told her to start at the beginning and read as far as you can get until you're lost. Then start again at the beginning and keep working through until you can understand the whole book. And thats what she did ~ Richard P Feynman,
311:It appears that there are enormous differences of opinion as to the probability of a failure with loss of vehicle and of human life. The estimates range from roughly 1 in 100 to 1 in 100,000. The higher figures come from the working engineers, and the very low figures from management. ~ Richard P Feynman,
312:(Joan,1941) She wrote me a letter asking,"How can I read it?,Its so hard." I told her to start at the beginning and read as far as you can get until you're lost. Then start again at the beginning and keep working through until you can understand the whole book. And thats what she did ~ Richard P Feynman,
313:When I found out that Santa Claus wasn't real, I wasn't upset; rather, I was relieved that there was a much simpler phenomenon to explain how so many children all over the world got presents on the same night! The story had been getting pretty complicated -- it was getting out of hand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
314:I do believe that there is a conflict between science and religion ... the spirit or attitude toward the facts is different in religion from what it is in science. The uncertainty that is necessary in order to appreciate nature is not easily correlated with the feeling of certainty in faith. ~ Richard P Feynman,
315:In a way, the Nobel Prize has been something of a pain in the neck, though there was at least one time that I got some fun out of it, Shortly after I won the Prize, Gweneth and I received an invitation from the Brazilian government to be the guests of honor at the Carnaval celebrations in Rio. ~ Richard P Feynman,
316:Our freedom to doubt was born out of a struggle against authority in the early days of science. It was a very deep and strong struggle: permit us to question - to doubt - to not be sure. I think that it is important that we do not forget this struggle and thus perhaps lose what we have gained. ~ Richard P Feynman,
317:The real question of government versus private enterprise is argued on too philosophical and abstract a basis. Theoretically, planning may be good. But nobody has ever figured out the cause of government stupidity—and until they do (and find the cure), all ideal plans will fall into quicksand. ~ Richard P Feynman,
318:I am going to tell you what nature behaves like. If you will simply admit that maybe she does behave like this, you will find her a delightful, entrancing thing. Do not keep saying to yourself, if you can possibly avoid it, 'But how can it be like that?' ...Nobody knows how it can be like that. ~ Richard P Feynman,
319:It requires a much higher degree of imagination to understand the electromagnetic field than to understand invisible angels. ... I speak of the E and B fields and wave my arms and you may imagine that I can see them ... [but] I cannot really make a picture that is even nearly like the true waves. ~ Richard P Feynman,
320:Listen, I mean that from my knowledge of the world that I see around me, I think that it is much more likely that the reports of flying saucers are the results of the known irrational characteristics of terrestrial intelligence than of the unknown rational efforts of extra-terrestrial intelligence. ~ Richard P Feynman,
321:What I am going to tell you about is what we teach our physics students in the third or fourth year of graduate school... It is my task to convince you not to turn away because you don't understand it. You see my physics students don't understand it... That is because I don't understand it. Nobody does. ~ Richard P Feynman,
322:So I have just one wish for you – the good luck to be somewhere where you are free to maintain the kind of integrity I have described, and where you do not feel forced by a need to maintain your position in the organization, or financial support, or so on, to lose your integrity. May you have that freedom. ~ Richard P Feynman,
323:The work I have done has, already, been adequately rewarded and recognized. Imagination reaches out repeatedly trying to achieve some higher level of understanding, until suddenly I find myself momentarily alone before one new corner of nature's pattern of beauty and true majesty revealed. That was my reward. ~ Richard P Feynman,
324:I was terrible in English. I couldn't stand the subject. It seemed to me ridiculous to worry about whether you spelled something wrong or not, because English spelling is just a human convention--it has nothing to do with anything real, anything from nature. Any word can be spelled just as well a different way. ~ Richard P Feynman,
325:You know how it always is, every new idea, it takes a generation or two until it becomes obvious that there's no real problem. It has not yet become obvious to me that there's no real problem. I cannot define the real problem, therefore I suspect there's no real problem, but I'm not sure there's no real problem. ~ Richard P Feynman,
326:In any organization there ought to be the possibility of discussion... fence sitting is an art, and it's difficult, and it's important to do, rather than to go headlong in one direction or the other. It's just better to have action, isn't it than to sit on the fence? Not if you're not sure which way to go, it isn't. ~ Richard P Feynman,
327:During the Middle Ages there were all kinds of crazy ideas, such as that a piece of rhinoceros horn would increase potency. Then a method was discovered for separating the ideas - which was to try one to see if it worked, and if it didn't work, to eliminate it. This method became organized, of course, into science. ~ Richard P Feynman,
328:Science is a way to teach how something gets to be known, what is not known, to what extent things are known (for nothing is known absolutely), how to handle doubt and uncertainty, what the rules of evidence are, how to think about things so that judgments can be made, how to distinguish truth from fraud, and from show. ~ Richard P Feynman,
329:We cannot define anything precisely. If we attempt to, we get into the paralysis of thought that comes to philosophers, who sit opposite each other, one saying to the other, "You don't know what you are talking about!" The second one says, "What do you mean by know? What do you mean by talking? What do you mean by you?" ~ Richard P Feynman,
330:The only way to have real success in science, the field I'm familiar with, is to describe the evidence very carefully without regard to the way you feel it should be. If you have a theory , you must try to explain what's good and what's bad about it equally. In science, you learn a kind of standard integrity and honesty . ~ Richard P Feynman,
331:What do I advise? Forget it all. Don't be afraid. Do what you get the most pleasure from. Is it to build a cloud chamber? Then go on doing things like that. Develop your talents wherever they may lead. Damn the torpedoes - full speed ahead!If you have any talent,or any occupation that delights you,do it, and do it to the hilt ~ Richard P Feynman,
332:If you thought you were trying to find out more about it because you're gonna get an answer to some deep philosophical question...you may be wrong! It may be that you can't get an answer to that particular question by finding out more about the character of nature. But my interest in science is to simply find out about the world. ~ Richard P Feynman,
333:The game I play is a very interesting one. It's imagination in a straightjacket, which is this: that it has to agree with the known laws of physics. ... It requires imagination to think of what's possible, and then it requires an analysis back, checking to see whether it fits, whether its allowed, according to what's known, okay? ~ Richard P Feynman,
334:What do I advise? Forget it all. Don't be afraid. Do what you get the most pleasure from. Is it to build a cloud chamber? Then go on doing things like that. Develop your talents wherever they may lead. Damn the torpedoes - full speed ahead!
   If you have any talent, or any occupation that delights you, do it, and do it to the hilt ~ Richard P Feynman,
335:Ordinary fools are all right; you can talk to them, and try to help them out. But pompous fools-guys who are fools and are covering it all over and impressing people as to how wonderful they are with all this hocus pocus-THAT, I CANNOT STAND! An ordinary fool isn't a faker; an honest fool is all right. But a dishonest fool is terrible! ~ Richard P Feynman,
336:Why make yourself miserable saying things like, "Why do we have such bad luck? What has God done to us? What have we done to deserve this?" - all of which, if you understand reality and take it completely into your heart, are irrelevant and unsolvable. They are just things that nobody can know. Your situation is just an accident of life. ~ Richard P Feynman,
337:John von Neumann gave me an interesting idea: that you don't have to be responsible for the world that you're in. So I have developed a very powerful sense of social irresponsibility as a result of von Neumann's advice. It's made me a very happy man ever since. But it was von Neumann who put the seed in that grew into my active irresponsibility! ~ Richard P Feynman,
338:All things are made of atoms - little particles that move around in perpetual motion, attracting each other when they are a little distance apart, but repelling upon being squeezed into one another. In that one sentence, you will see, there is an enormous amount of information about the world, if just a little imagination and thinking are applied. ~ Richard P Feynman,
339:We are very lucky to be living in an age in which we are still making discoveries. It is like the discovery of America-you only discover it once. The age in which we live is the age in which we are discovering the fundamental laws of nature, and that day will never come again. It is very exciting, it is marvelous, but this excitement will have to go. ~ Richard P Feynman,
340:My friends and I had taken dancing lessons, although none of us would ever admit it. In those depression days, a friend of my mother was trying to make a living by teaching dancing in the evening, in an upstairs dance studio. There was a back door to the place, and she arranged it so the young men could come up through the back way without being seen. ~ Richard P Feynman,
341:It is our responsibility as scientists, knowing the great progress which comes from a satisfactory philosophy of ignorance, the great progress which is the fruit of freedom of thought, to proclaim the value of this freedom; to teach how doubt is not to be feared but welcomed and discussed; and to demand this freedom as our duty to all coming generations. ~ Richard P Feynman,
342:If you're doing an experiment, you should report everything that you think might make it invalid - not only what you think is right about it; other causes that could possibly explain your results; and things you thought of that you've eliminated by some other experiment, and how they worked -to make sure the other fellow can tell they have been eliminated. ~ Richard P Feynman,
343:You should not fool the laymen when you're talking as a scientist... . I'm talking about a specific, extra type of integrity that is not lying, but bending over backwards to show how you're maybe wrong, [an integrity] that you ought to have when acting as a scientist. And this is our responsibility as scientists, certainly to other scientists, and I think to laymen. ~ Richard P Feynman,
344:The other thing that gives a scientific man the creeps in the world today are the methods of choosing leaders - in every nation. Today, for example, in the United States, the two political parties have decided to employ public relations men, that is, advertising men, who are trained in the necessary methods of telling the truth or lying in order to develop a product. ~ Richard P Feynman,
345:Any schemes - such as 'think of symmetry laws', or 'put the information in mathematical form', or 'guess equations'- are known to everybody now, and they are all tried all the time. When you are stuck, the answer cannot be one of these, because you will have tried these right away...The next scheme, the new discovery, is going to be made in a completely different way. ~ Richard P Feynman,
346:From a long view of the history of mankind, seen from, say, ten thousand years from now, there can be little doubt that the most significant event of the 19th century will be judged as Maxwell's discovery of the laws of electrodynamics. The American Civil War will pale into provincial insignificance in comparison with this important scientific event of the same decade. ~ Richard P Feynman,
347:I am a successful lecturer in physics for popular audiences. The real entertainment gimmick is the excitement, drama and mystery of the subject matter. People love to learn something, they are 'entertained' enormously by being allowed to understand a little bit of something they never understood before. One must have faith in the subject and in people's interest in it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
348:In those days, in Far Rockaway, there was a youth center for Jewish kids at the temple.... Somebody nominated me for president of the youth center. The elders began getting nervous, because I was an avowed atheist by that time.... I thought nature itself was so interesting that I didn't want it distorted like that. And so I gradually came to disbelieve the whole religion. ~ Richard P Feynman,
349:Another of the qualities of science is that it teaches the value of rational thought, as well as the importance of freedom of thought; the positive results that come from doubting that all the lessons are true... Learn from science that you must doubt the experts. As a matter of fact, I can also define science another way: Science is the belief in the ignorance of experts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
350:The chance is high that the truth lies in the fashionable direction. But, on the off-chance that it is in another direction - a direction obvious from an unfashionable view of field theory - who will find it? Only someone who has sacrificed himself by teaching himself quantum electrodynamics from a peculiar and unusual point of view; one that he may have to invent for himself. ~ Richard P Feynman,
351:Poets say science takes away from the beauty of stars-mere globs of gas atoms. Nothing is "mere". I too see the stars on a desert night, and feel them. But do I see less or more? ...What is the pattern, or the meaning, or the why? It does not do harm to the mystery to know a little more about it. For far more marvelous is the truth than any artists of the past imagined it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
352:One of the ways of stopping science would be only to do experiments in the region where you know the law. But experimenters search most diligently, and with the greatest effort, in exactly those places where it seems most likely that we can prove our theories wrong. In other words, we are trying to prove ourselves wrong as quickly as possible, because only in that way can we find progress. ~ Richard P Feynman,
353:First you guess. Don't laugh, this is the most important step. Then you compute the consequences. Compare the consequences to experience. If it disagrees with experience, the guess is wrong. In that simple statement is the key to science. It doesn't matter how beautiful your guess is or how smart you are or what your name is. If it disagrees with experience, it's wrong. That's all there is to it. ~ Richard P Feynman,
354:Looking back at the worst times, it always seems that they were times in which there were people who believed with absolute faith and absolute dogmatism in something. And they were so serious in this matter that they insisted that the rest of the world agree with them. And then they would do things that were directly inconsistent with their own beliefs in order to maintain that what they said was true. ~ Richard P Feynman,
355:So, ultimately, in order to understand nature it may be necessary to have a deeper understanding of mathematical relationships. But the real reason is that the subject is enjoyable, and although we humans cut nature up in different ways, and we have different courses in different departments, such compartmentaliz ation is really artificial, and we should take our intellectual pleasures where we find them. ~ Richard P Feynman,
356:It doesn't seem to me that this fantastically marvelous universe, this tremendous range of time and space and different kinds of animals, and all the different planets, and all these atoms with all their motions, and so on, all this complicated thing can merely be a stage so that God can watch human beings struggle for good and evil - which is the view that religion has. The stage is too big for the drama. ~ Richard P Feynman,
357:We have a habit in writing articles published in scientific journals to make the work as finished as possible, to cover up all the tracks, to not worry about the blind alleys or describe how you had the wrong idea first, and so on. So there isn't any place to publish, in a dignified manner, what you actually did in order to get to do the work, although, there has been in these days, some interest in this kind of thing. ~ Richard P Feynman,
358:When it came time for me to give my talk on the subject, I started off by drawing an outline of the cat and began to name the various muscles. The other students in the class interrupt me: "We *know* all that!" "Oh," I say, "you *do*? Then no *wonder* I can catch up with you so fast after you've had four years of biology." They had wasted all their time memorizing stuff like that, when it could be looked up in fifteen minutes. ~ Richard P Feynman,
359:No! Not for a second! I immediately began to think how this could have happened. And I realized that the clock was old and was always breaking. That the clock probably stopped some time before and the nurse coming in to the room to record the time of death would have looked at the clock and jotted down the time from that. I never made any supernatural connection, not even for a second. I just wanted to figure out how it happened. ~ Richard P Feynman,
360:What is the fundamental hypothesis of science, the fundamental philosophy? We stated it in the first chapter: the sole test of the validity of any idea is experiment. ... If we are told that the same experiment will always produce the same result, that is all very well, but if when we try it, it does not, then it does not. We just have to take what we see, and then formulate all the rest of our ideas in terms of our actual experience. ~ Richard P Feynman,
361:It is to be emphasized that no matter how many [amplitude] arrows we draw, add, or multiply, our objective is to calculate a single final arrow for the event . Mistakes are often made by physics students at first because they do not keep this important point in mind. They work for so long analyzing events involving a single photon that they begin to think that the arrow is somehow associated with the photon [rather than with the event]. ~ Richard P Feynman,
362:When you're thinking about something that you don't understand, you have a terrible, uncomfortable feeling called confusion... Now, is the confusion's because we're all some kind of apes that are kind of stupid working against this, trying to figure out [how] to put the two sticks together to reach the banana and we can't quite make it... So I always feel stupid. Once in a while, though, the sticks go together on me and I reach the banana. ~ Richard P Feynman,
363:It is surprising that people do not believe that there is imagination in science. It is a very interesting kind of imagination, unlike that of the artist. The great difficulty is in trying to imagine something that you have never seen, that is consistent in every detail with what has already been seen, and that is different from what has been thought of; furthermore, it must be definite and not a vague proposition. That is indeed difficult. ~ Richard P Feynman,
364:On the contrary, it's because somebody knows something about it that we can't talk about physics . It's the things that nobody knows anything about that we can discuss. We can talk about the weather; we can talk about social problems; we can talk about psychology; we can talk about international finance gold transfers we can't talk about, because those are understood so it's the subject that nobody knows anything about that we can all talk about! ~ Richard P Feynman,
365:In fact, the science of thermodynamics began with an analysis, by the great engineer Sadi Carnot, of the problem of how to build the best and most efficient engine, and this constitutes one of the few famous cases in which engineering has contributed to fundamental physical theory. Another example that comes to mind is the more recent analysis of information theory by Claude Shannon. These two analyses, incidentally, turn out to be closely related. ~ Richard P Feynman,
366:I can live with doubt and uncertainty and not knowing. I think it is much more interesting to live not knowing than to have answers that might be wrong. If we will only allow that, as we progress, we remain unsure, we will leave opportunities for alternatives. We will not become enthusiastic for the fact, the knowledge, the absolute truth of the day, but remain always uncertain … In order to make progress, one must leave the door to the unknown ajar. ~ Richard P Feynman,
367:Thus we can get the correct answer for the probability of partial reflection by imagining (falsely) that all reflection comes from only the front and back surfaces. In this intuitively easy analysis, the 'front surface' and 'back surface' arrows are mathematical constructions that give us the right answer, whereas .... a more accurate representation of what is really going on: partial reflection is the scattering of light by electrons inside the glass. ~ Richard P Feynman,
368:I can live with doubt and uncertainty and not knowing. I think it is much more interesting to live not knowing than to have answers that might be wrong. If we will only allow that, as we progress, we remain unsure, we will leave opportunities for alternatives. We will not become enthusiastic for the fact, the knowledge, the absolute truth of the day, but remain always uncertain ... In order to make progress, one must leave the door to the unknown ajar. ~ Richard P Feynman,
369:Fall in love with some activity, and do it! Nobody ever figures out what life is all about, and it doesn't matter. Explore the world. Nearly everything is really interesting if you go into it deeply enough. Work as hard and as much as you want to on the things you like to do the best. Don't think about what you want to be, but what you want to do. Keep up some kind of a minimum with other things so that society doesn't stop you from doing anything at all. ~ Richard P Feynman,
370:Fall in love with some activity, and do it! Nobody ever figures out what life is all about, and it doesn't matter. Explore the world. Nearly everything is really interesting if you go into it deeply enough. Work as hard and as much as you want to on the things you like to do the best. Don't think about what you want to be, but what you want to do. Keep up some kind of a minimum with other things so that society doesn't stop you from doing anything at all. ~ Richard P Feynman,
371:'Conservation' (the conservation law) means this ... that there is a number, which you can calculate, at one moment-and as nature undergoes its multitude of changes, this number doesn't change. That is, if you calculate again, this quantity, it'll be the same as it was before. An example is the conservation of energy: there's a quantity that you can calculate according to a certain rule, and it comes out the same answer after, no matter what happens, happens. ~ Richard P Feynman,
372:The shell game that we play ... is technically called 'renormalization'. But no matter how clever the word, it is still what I would call a dippy process! Having to resort to such hocus-pocus has prevented us from proving that the theory of quantum electrodynamics is mathematically self-consistent. It's surprising that the theory still hasn't been proved self-consistent one way or the other by now; I suspect that renormalization is not mathematically legitimate. ~ Richard P Feynman,
373:So my antagonist said, "Is it impossible that there are flying saucers? Can you prove that it's impossible?" "No," I said, "I can't prove it's impossible. It's just very unlikely." At that he said, "You are very unscientific. If you can't prove it impossible then how can you say that it's unlikely?" But that is the way that is scientific. It is scientific only to say what is more likely and what less likely, and not to be proving all the time the possible and impossible. ~ Richard P Feynman,
374:It is going to be necessary that everything that happens in a finite volume of space and time would have to be analyzable with a finite number of logical operations. The present theory of physics is not that way, apparently. It allows space to go down into infinitesimal distances, wavelengths to get infinitely great, terms to be summed in infinite order, and so forth; and therefore, if this proposition [that physics is computer-simulatable] is right, physical law is wrong. ~ Richard P Feynman,
375:You say you are a nameless man. You are not to your wife and to your child. You will not long remain so to your immediate colleagues if you can answer their simple questions when they come into your office. You are not nameless to me. Do not remain nameless to yourself — it is too sad a way to be. Know your place in the world and evaluate yourself fairly, not in terms of the naïve ideals of your own youth, nor in terms of what you erroneously imagine your teacher's ideals are. ~ Richard P Feynman,
376:What is necessary for 'the very existence of science,' and what the characteristics of nature are, are not to be determined by pompous preconditions, they are determined always by the material with which we work, by nature herself. We look, and we see what we find, and we cannot say ahead of time successfully what it is going to look like. ... It is necessary for the very existence of science that minds exist which do not allow that nature must satisfy some preconceived conditions. ~ Richard P Feynman,
377:I don't like honors. I'm appreciated for the work that I did, and for people who appreciate it, and I notice that other physicists use my work. I don't need anything else. I don't think there's any sense to anything else.... I've already got the prize. The prize is the pleasure of finding the thing out, the kick in the discovery, the observation that other people use it. Those are the real things. The honors are unreal to me. I don't believe in honors... I can't stand it, it hurts me. ~ Richard P Feynman,
378:I learned a lot of different things from different schools. MIT is a very good place…. It has developed for itself a spirit, so that every member of the whole place thinks that it’s the most wonderful place in the world—it’s the center, somehow, of scientific and technological development in the United States, if not the world … and while you don’t get a good sense of proportion there, you do get an excellent sense of being with it and in it, and having motivation and desire to keep on ~ Richard P Feynman,
379:When a scientist doesn't know the answer to a problem, he is ignorant. When he has a hunch as to what the result is, he is uncertain. And when he is pretty darn sure of what the result is going to be, he is still in some doubt. We have found it of paramount importance that in order to progress we must recognize our ignorance and leave room for doubt. Scientific knowledge is a body of statements of varying degrees of certainty - some most unsure, some nearly sure, but none absolutely certain. ~ Richard P Feynman,
380:To do any important work in physics a very good mathematical ability and aptitude are required. Some work in applications can be done without this, but it will not be very inspired. If you must satisfy your "personal curiosity concerning the mysteries of nature" what will happen if these mysteries turn out to be laws expressed in mathematical terms (as they do turn out to be)? You cannot understand the physical world in any deep or satisfying way without using mathematical reasoning with facility. ~ Richard P Feynman,
381:We have been led to imagine all sorts of things infinitely more marvelous than the imagining of poets and dreamers of the past. It shows that the imagination of nature is far, far greater than the imagination of man. For instance, how much more remarkable it is for us all to be stuck-half of us upside down-by a mysterious attraction, to a spinning ball that has been swinging in space for billions of years, than to be carried on the back of an elephant supported on a tortoise swimming in a bottomless sea. ~ Richard P Feynman,
382:I have a friend who's an artist, and he sometimes takes a view which I don't agree with. He'll hold up a flower and say, "Look how beautiful it is," and I'll agree. But then he'll say, "I, as an artist, can see how beautiful a flower is. But you, as a scientist, take it all apart and it becomes dull." I think he's kind of nutty. [...] There are all kinds of interesting questions that come from a knowledge of science, which only adds to the excitement and mystery and awe of a flower. It only adds. I don't understand how it subtracts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
383:No government has the right to decide on the truth of scientific principles, nor to prescribe in any way the character of the questions investigated. Neither may a government determine the aesthetic value of artistic creations, nor limit the forms of literacy or artistic expression. Nor should it pronounce on the validity of economic, historic, religious, or philosophical doctrines. Instead it has a duty to its citizens to maintain the freedom, to let those citizens contribute to the further adventure and the development of the human race. ~ Richard P Feynman,
384:No government has the right to decide on the truth of scientific principles, nor to prescribe in any way the character of the questions investigated. Neither may a government determine the aesthetic value of artistic creations, nor limit the forms of literacy or artistic expression. Nor should it pronounce on the validity of economic, historic, religious, or philosophical doctrines. Instead it has a duty to its citizens to maintain the freedom, to let those citizens contribute to the further adventure and the development of the human race. ~ Richard P Feynman,
385:We've learned from experience that the truth will out. Other experimenters will repeat your experiment and find out whether you were wrong or right. Nature's phenomena will agree or they'll disagree with your theory. And, although you may gain some temporary fame and excitement, you will not gain a good reputation as a scientist if you haven't tried to be very careful in this kind of work. And it's this type of integrity, this kind of care not to fool yourself, that is missing to a large extent in much of the research in Cargo Cult Science. ~ Richard P Feynman,
386:I think, however, that there isn't any solution to this problem of education other than to realize that the best teaching can be done only when there is a direct individual relationship between a student and a good teacher - a situation in which the student discusses the ideas, thinks about the things, and talks about the things. It's impossible to learn very much by simply sitting in a lecture, or even by simply doing problems that are assigned. But in our modern times we have so many students to teach that we have to try to find some substitute for the ideal. ~ Richard P Feynman,
387:We absolutely must leave room for doubt or there is no progress and there is no learning. There is no learning without having to pose a question. And a question requires doubt. People search for certainty. But there is no certainty. People are terrified — how can you live and not know? It is not odd at all. You only think you know, as a matter of fact. And most of your actions are based on incomplete knowledge and you really don’t know what it is all about, or what the purpose of the world is, or know a great deal of other things. It is possible to live and not know. ~ Richard P Feynman,
388:The principle of science, the definition, almost, is the following: The test of all knowledge is experiment. Experiment is the sole judge of scientific "truth." But what is the source of knowledge? Where do the laws that are to be tested come from? Experiment, itself, helps to produce these laws, in the sense that it gives us hints. But also needed is imagination to create from these hints the great generalizations--to guess at the wonderful, simple, but very strange patterns beneath them all, and then to experiment to check again whether we have made the right guess. ~ Richard P Feynman,
389:The difficulty really is psychological and exists in the perpetual torment that results from your saying to yourself, "But how can it be like that?" which is a reflection of uncontrolled but utterly vain desire to see it in terms of something familiar. ... If you will simply admit that maybe Nature does behave like this, you will find her a delightful, entrancing thing. Do not keep saying to yourself, if you can possible avoid it, "But how can it be like that?" because you will get 'down the drain', into a blind alley from which nobody has escaped. Nobody knows how it can be like that. ~ Richard P Feynman,
390:A poet once said, "The whole universe is in a glass of wine." We will probably never know in what sense he meant that, for poets do not write to be understood... How vivid is the claret, pressing its existence into the consciousness that watches it! If our small minds, for some convenience, divide this glass of wine, this universe, into parts - physics, biology, geology, astronomy, psychology, and so on - remember that nature does not know it! So let us put it all back together, not forgetting ultimately what it is for. Let it give us one more final pleasure: drink it and forget it all! ~ Richard P Feynman,
391:I think it's much more interesting to live not knowing than to have answers which might be wrong. I have approximate answers, and possible beliefs, and different degrees of uncertainty about different things, but I am not absolutely sure of anything. There are many things I don't know anything about, such as whether it means anything to ask "Why are we here?" I might think about it a little bit, and if I can't figure it out then I go on to something else. But I don't have to know an answer. I don't feel frightened by not knowing things, by being lost in the mysterious universe without having any purpose - which is the way it really is, as far as I can tell. ~ Richard P Feynman,
392:I have a friend who's an artist and has sometimes taken a view which I don't agree with very well. He'll hold up a flower and say "look how beautiful it is," and I'll agree. Then he says "I as an artist can see how beautiful this is but you as a scientist take this all apart and it becomes a dull thing," and I think that he's kind of nutty. First of all, the beauty that he sees is available to other people and to me too, I believe. Although I may not be quite as refined aesthetically as he is ... I can appreciate the beauty of a flower. At the same time, I see much more about the flower than he sees. I could imagine the cells in there, the complicated actions inside, which also have a beauty. I mean it's not just beauty at this dimension, at one centimeter; there's also beauty at smaller dimensions, the inner structure, also the processes. The fact that the colors in the flower evolved in order to attract insects to pollinate it is interesting; it means that insects can see the color. It adds a question: does this aesthetic sense also exist in the lower forms? Why is it aesthetic? All kinds of interesting questions which the science knowledge only adds to the excitement, the mystery and the awe of a flower. It only adds. I don't understand how it subtracts. ~ Richard P Feynman,
393:A poet once said, 'The whole universe is in a glass of wine.' We will probably never know in what sense he meant it, for poets do not write to be understood. But it is true that if we look at a glass of wine closely enough we see the entire universe. There are the things of physics: the twisting liquid which evaporates depending on the wind and weather, the reflection in the glass; and our imagination adds atoms. The glass is a distillation of the earth's rocks, and in its composition we see the secrets of the universe's age, and the evolution of stars. What strange array of chemicals are in the wine? How did they come to be? There are the ferments, the enzymes, the substrates, and the products. There in wine is found the great generalization; all life is fermentation. Nobody can discover the chemistry of wine without discovering, as did Louis Pasteur, the cause of much disease. How vivid is the claret, pressing its existence into the consciousness that watches it! If our small minds, for some convenience, divide this glass of wine, this universe, into parts -- physics, biology, geology, astronomy, psychology, and so on -- remember that nature does not know it! So let us put it all back together, not forgetting ultimately what it is for. Let it give us one more final pleasure; drink it and forget it all! ~ Richard P Feynman,
394:science reading list :::
   1. and 2. The Voyage of the Beagle (1845) and The Origin of Species (1859) by Charles Darwin [tie
   3. Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica (Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy) by Isaac Newton (1687)
   4. Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems by Galileo Galilei (1632)
   5. De Revolutionibus Orbium Coelestium (On the Revolutions of Heavenly Spheres) by Nicolaus Copernicus (1543)
   6. Physica (Physics) by Aristotle (circa 330 B.C.)
   7. De Humani Corporis Fabrica (On the Fabric of the Human Body) by Andreas Vesalius (1543)
   8. Relativity: The Special and General Theory by Albert Einstein (1916)
   9. The Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins (1976)
   10. One Two Three . . . Infinity by George Gamow (1947)
   11. The Double Helix by James D. Watson (1968)
   12. What Is Life? by Erwin Schrodinger (1944)
   13. The Cosmic Connection by Carl Sagan (1973)
   14. The Insect Societies by Edward O. Wilson (1971)
   15. The First Three Minutes by Steven Weinberg (1977)
   16. Silent Spring by Rachel Carson (1962)
   17. The Mismeasure of Man by Stephen Jay Gould (1981)
   18. The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat and Other Clinical Tales by Oliver Sacks (1985)
   19. The Journals of Lewis and Clark by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark (1814)
   20. The Feynman Lectures on Physics by Richard P Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands (1963)
   21. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male by Alfred C. Kinsey et al. (1948)
   22. Gorillas in the Mist by Dian Fossey (1983)
   23. Under a Lucky Star by Roy Chapman Andrews (1943)
   24. Micrographia by Robert Hooke (1665)
   25. Gaia by James Lovelock (1979)
   ~ Editors of Discovery Magazine, Website,

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Wikipedia - Hydrogen Epoch of Reionization Array -- A low frequency radio telescope in South Africa
Wikipedia - Hypoventilation training -- Physical training method in which reduced breathing frequency are interspersed with periods with normal breathing
Wikipedia - IEEE 1902.1 -- Low frequency wireless data communication protocol, also known as RuBee
Wikipedia - I. I. Rabi Award -- American award for atomic and molecular frequency standards
Wikipedia - Internal tide -- Internal waves at a tidal frequency generated as surface tides move stratified water up and down a slope
Wikipedia - Letter frequency
Wikipedia - Link quality analysis -- Overall process in adaptive high-frequency (HF) radio
Wikipedia - List of amateur radio frequency bands in India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Low-Frequency Array (LOFAR) -- Radio telescope network located mainly in the Netherlands
Wikipedia - Low-frequency oscillation -- Method of modulation in electronic music equipment
Wikipedia - Low frequency -- The range 30-300 kHz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - LTE frequency bands -- Frequency bands used by Long Term Evolution networks
Wikipedia - Marine VHF radio -- Radios operating in the very high frequency maritime mobile band
Wikipedia - Maximum usable frequency -- Highest radio frequency that can be used for skywave radio transmission
Wikipedia - Mechanical resonance -- Tendency of a mechanical system to respond at greater amplitude when the frequency of its oscillations matches the system's natural frequency of vibration (its resonance frequency or resonant frequency) than it does at other frequencies
Wikipedia - Medical applications of radio frequency -- Medical applications of radiating waves
Wikipedia - Medium frequency -- The range 300-3000 kHz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Minami-Fukumitsu Frequency Converter -- HVDC back-to-back station in Japan
Wikipedia - Minimum-shift keying -- Type of continuous-phase frequency-shift keying
Wikipedia - MULTICOM -- VHF radio frequency used as a Common Traffic Advisory Frequency
Wikipedia - Multi-frequency time-division multiple access
Wikipedia - Negative-index metamaterial -- Metamaterials whose refractive index for an electromagnetic wave has a negative value over some frequency range
Wikipedia - Non-orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing -- Method of encoding digital data on multiple carrier frequencies
Wikipedia - Nyquist frequency
Wikipedia - Octave (electronics) -- a relative unit of frequency in terms of doublings
Wikipedia - Orders of magnitude (frequency) -- Orders of magnitude of frequency; different orders of magnitude; list describes various frequencies, which is measured in hertz
Wikipedia - Orthogonal frequency-division multiple access
Wikipedia - Orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing -- Method of encoding digital data on multiple carrier frequencies
Wikipedia - Outburst flood -- High-magnitude, low-frequency catastrophic flood involving the sudden release of water
Wikipedia - Pierson-Moskowitz spectrum -- An empirical relationship that defines the distribution of energy with frequency within the ocean
Wikipedia - Pink noise -- Type of signal whose amplitude is inversely proportional to its frequency
Wikipedia - Price equation -- Description of how a trait or gene changes in frequency over time
Wikipedia - Radiofrequency Echographic Multi Spectrometry -- Medical diagnostic
Wikipedia - Radio-frequency engineering
Wikipedia - Radio-frequency identification -- Technology using electromagnetic fields to automatically identify and track tags attached to objects
Wikipedia - Radiofrequency MASINT
Wikipedia - Radio frequency -- Electromagnetic frequencies ranging from 3 kHz to 300 GHz
Wikipedia - Radio over fiber -- Light modulated by a radio frequency signal and transmitted over optical fiber
Wikipedia - Refresh rate -- Frequency at which a display hardware updates its buffer
Wikipedia - Regional Agreement for the Medium Frequency Broadcasting Service in Region 2 -- International treaty that defines standards for AM radio stations in the western hemisphere
Wikipedia - Repeating coil -- Voice-frequency transformer
Wikipedia - Residual carrier -- in TV broadcasting the portion of radio frequency signal when it is fully modulated
Wikipedia - Resonant frequency
Wikipedia - Respiratory rate -- Breathing frequency; rate at which breathing occurs, usually measured in breaths per minute
Wikipedia - Secondary frequency standard -- Standards in electronics and telecommunications
Wikipedia - Shin-Shinano Frequency Converter -- HVDC back-to-back station in Japan
Wikipedia - Single-carrier frequency-division-multiplex
Wikipedia - Snow in Brazil -- The frequency of snow in Brazil
Wikipedia - Spatial frequency -- Characteristic of any structure that is periodic across a position in space
Wikipedia - Spectral flux density -- Quantity that describes the rate at which energy is transferred by electromagnetic radiation through a real or virtual surface, per unit surface area and per unit wavelength (or, equivalently, per unit frequency)
Wikipedia - Spectral sensitivity -- Relative efficiency of detection of a signal as a function of its frequency or wavelength
Wikipedia - Spurious emission -- Radio frequency not deliberately created or transmitted, especially in a device which normally does create other frequencies
Wikipedia - Sum frequency generation spectroscopy -- Surface-sensitive spectroscopy technique
Wikipedia - Sum-frequency generation -- Nonlinear optical process
Wikipedia - Superheterodyne receiver -- Common type of radio receiver that shifts the received signal to an easily-processed intermediate frequency
Wikipedia - Super high frequency -- The range 3-30 GHz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Super low frequency -- The range 30-300 Hz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Switching frequency -- Functional parameter of electronic systems
Wikipedia - Tape hiss -- High-frequency noise present on analogue magnetic tape recordings
Wikipedia - Television channel -- Frequency/channel over which a television station is distributed
Wikipedia - Test loop translator -- type of radio frequency converter
Wikipedia - Tf-idf -- (term frequency-inverse document frequency) a numerical statistic intended to reflect the importance of a word to a document in a collection or text corpuscles
Wikipedia - Theodor Schultes -- A German engineer of radio frequency
Wikipedia - Tonotopy -- Arrangement of sound frequency processing in the brain
Wikipedia - Transmission curve -- Transmission of a signal or filter as a function of frequency or wavelength
Wikipedia - Transmitter station -- Installation used for transmitting radio frequency signals
Wikipedia - UHF television broadcasting -- Use of ultra high frequency radio to transmit television signals
Wikipedia - Ultra high frequency -- The range 300-3000 MHz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Ultra low frequency -- The range 300-3000 Hz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Utility frequency -- Frequency used on standard electricity grid in a given area
Wikipedia - Very high frequency -- The range 30-300 MHz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Very low frequency -- The range 3-30 kHz of the electromagnetic spectrum
Wikipedia - Voice frequency primary patch bay -- patching facility
Wikipedia - WaveBird Wireless Controller -- Radio frequency-based wireless controller for the GameCube
Wikipedia - Wavelength -- Spatial period of the wave-the distance over which the wave's shape repeats, and thus the inverse of the spatial frequency
Wikipedia - Wavenumber -- Spatial frequency of a wave
Wikipedia - What's the Frequency, Kenneth? -- 1994 single by R.E.M.
Wikipedia - Womersley number -- A dimensionless expression of the pulsatile flow frequency in relation to viscous effects
Wikipedia - Word frequency
Wikipedia - X band -- Microwave radio frequency band from 8-12 GHz
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/13250992-365-ways-to-raise-your-frequency
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https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/19333917-plasma-frequency-magazine
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/23178441-plasma-frequency-magazine
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https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/26371000-frequency
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/26497.Experiments_with_Alternate_Currents_of_High_Potential_and_High_Frequency
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https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/34064182-flight-radio---us-aircraft-frequency-guide---2017-2018-edition
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https://geekfeminism.wikia.org/wiki/Feminist_Frequency_Kickstarter_backlash
https://itlaw.wikia.org/wiki/Radio_frequency_spectrum
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Nazarene_(sect)#Frequency_of_the_Passover
dedroidify.blogspot - frequency-23-reprogram-robots
dedroidify.blogspot - frequency
dedroidify.blogspot - frequency-update
dedroidify.blogspot - frequency
Psychology Wiki - Frequency
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https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/ComicBook/GlobalFrequency
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Film/Frequency
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Series/Frequency2016
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/VideoGame/FrequencyHarmonix
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Tropers/Gfrequency
Frequencies (2013) ::: 6.8/10 -- OXV: The Manual (original title) -- Frequencies Poster In an alternate reality, children learn how lucky they will be (their "frequency"), knowledge which shapes their destiny. The unluckiest boy must parse the mysteries of free will in order to pursue his forbidden love of the luckiest girl. Director: Darren Paul Fisher Writer: Darren Paul Fisher
Frequency (2000) ::: 7.3/10 -- PG-13 | 1h 58min | Crime, Drama, Mystery | 28 April 2000 (USA) -- An accidental cross-time radio link connects father and son across 30 years. The son tries to save his father's life, but then must fix the consequences. Director: Gregory Hoblit Writer:
Frequency (2000) ::: 7.3/10 -- PG-13 | 1h 58min | Crime, Drama, Mystery | 28 April 2000 (USA) -- An accidental cross-time radio link connects father and son across 30 years. The son tries to save his father's life, but then must fix the consequences.
Frequency ::: TV-MA | 42min | Drama, Fantasy, Mystery | TV Series (20162017) -- A police detective in 2016 discovers that she is able to communicate with her father via a ham radio, despite the fact that he died in 1996. Creators: Jeremy Carver, Jeremy Carver
The Vast of Night (2019) ::: 6.7/10 -- PG-13 | 1h 31min | Drama, Mystery, Sci-Fi | 29 May 2020 (USA) -- One night in New Mexico, in the late 1950s, a switchboard operator and radio DJ discover a strange audio frequency which could change the future forever. Director: Andrew Patterson Writers:
https://eq2.fandom.com/wiki/High_Frequency
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https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Frequency_modulation
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Hailing_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/High-frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Hyperfrequency
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https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Isolinear_frequency
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https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Nucleotide_resonance_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Radio_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Resonance_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Resonant_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Shield_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Subspace_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Subspace_frequency_three
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Translink_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Vulcan_band_frequency
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Warp_frequency
https://memory-beta.fandom.com/wiki/Shield_frequency
https://physics.fandom.com/wiki/Frequency
https://rem.fandom.com/wiki/What's_the_Frequency,_Kenneth?
https://starwars.fandom.com/wiki/Droid_Station_Frequency_3-7-6-4-3-7
https://starwars.fandom.com/wiki/Frequency_jamming_wired
https://starwars.fandom.com/wiki/Frequency_Zero
https://tardis.fandom.com/wiki/Fear_Frequency_(novel)
https://tibia.fandom.com/wiki/TibiaWiki:Bosses_Spawn_Frequency
https://vim.fandom.com/wiki/Word_frequency_statistics_for_a_file
An Expression -- -- - -- 1 ep -- Original -- Dementia -- An Expression An Expression -- Symbolized an urban man with a triangle figure, a country woman with a circle, and represented the encounter between the two by movement. -- -- Director Shigenji Ogino tried to naturally color the movie via the kinema color technique. Due to being an early work, the technique isn't smooth. Because of this the film has a photosensitive epileptic seizure warning as there are high frequency flashes of red and green frames for the duration of the entire film. -- -- Please be careful while viewing. -- Movie - ??? ??, 1935 -- 615 4.41
DPR Special Movie -- -- White Fox -- 1 ep -- Original -- Slice of Life Space -- DPR Special Movie DPR Special Movie -- An anime made for JAXA (Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency) and NASA (National Aeronautics and Space Administration) that promotes the GPM/DPR (Global Precipitation Measurement/Dual-frequency Precipitation Radar) space mission. -- Special - Oct 17, 2013 -- 1,128 5.49
Lord of Vermilion: Guren no Ou -- -- Asread, Tear Studio -- 12 eps -- Game -- Action Fantasy -- Lord of Vermilion: Guren no Ou Lord of Vermilion: Guren no Ou -- Set in Tokyo, it's January 29, 2030. High-frequency resonance is observed in the vicinity of Tokyo, and the red fog rolls into the city. Those who hear the sound, humans and animals alike, pass out, losing consciousness. Everything shuts down in Tokyo, believing that the fog is carrying an unknown virus that causes an epidemic. However, six days later, after the incident, people wake up as if nothing happened. After that, Tokyo's sealed-off city sections gradually return to normal. However, since the high-frequency resonance, some "bizarre events" start to happen, and people find themselves being pulled deeper into more mysteries. Meanwhile, young people start to become aware of themselves and release their power hidden in their blood, discovering themselves as "vessel of wisdom blood." Together, being led by something unknown, they meet, communicate, and face the unavoidable circle of fate, sacrificing their own lives. -- -- (Source: MAL News) -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 35,503 5.34
https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/CPU_frequency_scaling
https://wiki.archlinux.org/index.php/General_recommendations#CPU_frequency_scaling
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Abstrakt_at_FM4_Frequency.jpg
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Device_for_ultrahigh-frequency_therapy_UVCh-70-01R.jpg
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Frequency_of_demonstratives.jpg
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Frequency_of_relativizers.jpg
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Leap_second_frequency_as_earth_rotation_indicator.gif
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Noise-Pollution-Filters-Bird-Communities-Based-on-Vocal-Frequency-pone.0027052.s001.ogg
https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Noise-Pollution-Filters-Bird-Communities-Based-on-Vocal-Frequency-pone.0027052.s002.ogg
5G NR frequency bands
800 MHz frequency band
Absolute radio-frequency channel number
Advanced Extremely High Frequency
Aircraft emergency frequency
Allele frequency
Allele frequency spectrum
Alternative frequency
Amateur radio frequency allocations
Angular frequency
Aperiodic frequency
Arabic letter frequency
Audio frequency
Automatic frequency control
Basis expansion time-frequency analysis
Bilinear timefrequency distribution
BruntVisl frequency
Cambridge Low Frequency Synthesis Telescope
Center frequency
Collision frequency
Common traffic advisory frequency
Coriolis frequency
Cumulative frequency
Cutoff frequency
Defence High Frequency Communications Service
Digital radio frequency memory
Discrete frequency domain
Double-blind frequency-resolved optical gating
Dual-tone multi-frequency signaling
Dynamic frequency hopping
Dynamic frequency scaling
Dynamic single-frequency networks
Electromagnetic radio frequency convergence
Extremely high frequency
Extremely low frequency
Finite-difference frequency-domain method
FM4 Frequency Festival
Food frequency questionnaire
Frequency
Frequency (2000 film)
Frequency addition source of optical radiation
Frequency-Agile Solar Radiotelescope
Frequency agility
Frequency allocation
Frequency analysis
Frequency band
Frequency changer
Frequency comb
Frequency conversion
Frequency counter
Frequency dependent negative resistor
Frequency (disambiguation)
Frequency distribution
Frequency divider
Frequency-division multiple access
Frequency-division multiplexing
Frequency domain
Frequency-doubling illusion
Frequency drift
Frequency Exhibition
Frequency format hypothesis
Frequency (gene)
Frequency-hopping spread spectrum
Frequency illusion
Frequency mixer
Frequency modulation
Frequency modulation synthesis
Frequency multiplier
Frequency of exceedance
Frequency of optimum transmission
Frequency partition of a graph
Frequency plan
Frequency-resolved optical gating
Frequency response
Frequency scaling
Frequency scanning interferometry
Frequency selective surface
Frequency sharing
Frequency shift
Frequency-shift keying
Frequency specific microcurrent
Frequency standard
Frequency (statistics)
Frequency synthesizer
Frequency: The Snowboarder's Journal
Frequency (video game)
Full Frequency
Fundamental frequency
Geneva Frequency Plan of 1975
Genotype frequency
Global Frequency
GoodTuring frequency estimation
GSM frequency bands
Higashi-Shimizu Frequency Converter
High frequency
High-frequency Active Auroral Research Program
High-frequency approximation
High frequency content measure
High frequency data
High-frequency direction finding
High Frequency Global Communications System
High-frequency impact treatment
High-frequency impulse-measurement
High frequency oscillations
High frequency QRS
High-frequency trading
High-frequency ventilation
High-frequency vibrating screens
Incremental frequency keying
Instantaneous phase and frequency
Intensity-duration-frequency curve
Interaction frequency
Intermediate frequency
Intermediate-frequency amplifier
International distress frequency
Kerr frequency comb
Letter frequency
List of amateur radio frequency bands in India
List of kanji radicals by frequency
List of R1a frequency by population
Living on Another Frequency
Lowest usable high frequency
Low frequency
Low Frequency Analyzer and Recorder (LOFAR)
Low-Frequency Array (LOFAR)
Low-frequency effects
Low-frequency electric resistance weld
Low-frequency oscillation
Low-frequency radio range
LTE frequency bands
Mandatory frequency airport
Master frequency generator
Master International Frequency Register
Matsubara frequency
Maximum usable frequency
Medium frequency
Mel-frequency cepstrum
Minami-Fukumitsu Frequency Converter
Modified frequency modulation
Multi-frequency receiver
Multi-frequency signaling
Multiple frequency-shift keying
Mutation Frequency Decline
NATO Joint Civil/Military Frequency Agreement
Natural frequency
Negative frequency
Non-orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing
Normalized frequency
Normalized frequency (fiber optics)
Normalized frequency (unit)
Nyquist frequency
Occupancy frequency distribution
Optical frequency multiplier
Orthogonal frequency-division multiple access
Orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing
Orthogonal Time Frequency and Space (OTFS)
Out of Frequency
Output Radio Frequency Spectrum
Pulsed radiofrequency
Pulse-frequency modulation
Pulse repetition frequency
Rabi frequency
Radio frequency
Radiofrequency ablation
Radiofrequency Echographic Multi Spectrometry
Radio-frequency engineering
Radio-frequency identification
Radio-frequency induction
Radio-frequency microelectromechanical system
Radio frequency over glass
Radio frequency power transmission
Radio-frequency quadrupole
Radio-frequency skin tightening
Radio-frequency sweep
Radio Frequency Systems
Radiofrequency thermocoagulation
Radio-frequency welding
Rangefrequency theory
Resonance frequency analysis
SensorMedics high-frequency oscillatory ventilator
Shin-Shinano Frequency Converter
Single-frequency
Single frequency approach
Single-frequency network
Single-frequency signaling
Spatial frequency
Standard frequency and time signal service
Sum-frequency generation
Sum frequency generation spectroscopy
Superconducting radio frequency
Super high frequency
Super low frequency
Survivable Low Frequency Communications System
Sweep frequency response analysis
Switching frequency
The Frequency E.P.
The Ghost Frequency
The Kirlian Frequency
The Low Frequency in Stereo
Time and frequency transfer
Timefrequency analysis
Timefrequency analysis for music signals
Timefrequency representation
Transformation between distributions in timefrequency analysis
Transition frequency
Tuned radio frequency receiver
Two-way satellite time and frequency transfer
Ultra high frequency
Ultra High Frequency (band)
Ultra High Frequency Follow-On
Ultra low frequency
UMTS frequency bands
Utility frequency
Variable-frequency drive
Variable-frequency oscillator
Variable-frequency transformer
Very high frequency
Very low frequency
Voice frequency
Waveguide (radio frequency)
Wavenumberfrequency diagram
What's the Frequency, Kenneth?
Word frequency effect
Word lists by frequency



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