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REVIEW Gerard O'Donovan reviews The Fantastic Mr Feynman A documentary exploring the life and career of noted physicist Richard Feynmann. 4 out of 5 stars Richard Feynman, whose diagrams provided the first intuitive way of drawing particle interactions By Gerard O'Donovan10:30PM BST 12 May 2013CommentsComments Recently I watched The Challenger, an engrossing BBC Two drama starring William Hurt as a scientist battling terminal illness and deliberate obfuscation to get at the truth behind the 1986 space shuttle disaster. Beautifully crafted, it revealed as much about the indefatigable spirit of the physicist Richard Feynman as it did of his discovery that shockingly basic engineering failings had caused the disaster. It was aired again ahead of The Fantastic Mr Feynman (BBC Two, Sunday), an absorbing documentary that burrowed deep into the life of “one of the most extraordinary scientists of the 20th century”. This was biography in the heroic mould, an unalloyed celebration of a man whose maverick tendencies affected everything he did in life (he died in 1988), from his wartime work on the A-bomb, to the problem solving that won him the Nobel Prize for his work in quantum electrodynamics. But the film also revealed a restless spirit who was as uncomfortable with his Nobel prize (“I don’t believe in honours, honours bother me”) as he was with knowing that his wartime work had contributed to tens of thousands of deaths. At root were emotional factors: an adored father who instilled a dyed-in-the-wool contempt for authority; and an adored first wife, Arlene, lost to tuberculosis at 26. Factors that tempered his remarkable mathematical gifts with a broad streak of humanity and a sense of life’s uncertainty. Feynman’s impish charm and bubbling-over desire to share his inexhaustible scientific wonder crackled off the screen. “He discovered a new law of nature; only very few people did that,” said his son Carl with pride. More likely though it is Feynman’s still rarer skills as a communicator of science – living on in the internet age through countless YouTube tributes and his enduringly popular books – that will keep his place secure among the greats.
You can find an HD upload at 🤍 All the original 'Fun to Imagine' episodes and stories in one video - total 66 minutes. Recorded on 16mm film at Feynman's home in Altadena, California, in 1983 and first broadcast on BBC2. Feynman was a theoretical physicist and lover of life who, along with his many other accomplishments, won a Nobel Prize in 1965 for his work on quantum electrodynamics. 0:00 Intro 0:50 Jiggling Atoms 7:18 Fire 12:08 Rubber Bands 14:53 Magnets 22:29 Electricity 32:05 Mirror and Train puzzles 37:46 Seeing Things 43:43 Big Numbers 55:01 Ways of Thinking
Abonnez-vous : 🤍 🤍 🤍 2023 © Loading, please wait... Liens de la vidéo : - le boson de Higgs : 🤍 - LPPV sur Heisenberg : 🤍 - le Big Bang : 🤍 - le spin : 🤍 Sources complémentaires suggérées pour la vidéo : - "Feynman", roman graphique de Ottaviani & Myrick (ed. La librairie Vuibert) - "Vous voulez rire, monsieur Feynman !", de Richard Feynman (ed. Odile Jacob) Les conférences de Feynman à Cornell en 1964 : - 🤍 - 🤍 Musiques de la vidéo © Bruce Benamran
In today's SciShow episode of Great Minds, we're diving into the life of Richard Feynman. Aside from being a great scientist and teacher, he was a kooky and curious guy who played the bongos, painted, and did math in strip clubs. Hank shares favorite facts about Feynman with us in this fun episode of SciShow: Great Minds. Let's go! Like SciShow? Help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso, or hold your liquids! Tardigrade Poster: 🤍 SciShow Mug: 🤍 SciShow Shirt: 🤍 Like SciShow? 🤍 Follow SciShow! 🤍 Tumbl SciShow: 🤍 References and licenses for this episode can be found in the Google document here: 🤍
Richard Feynman's mind worked in fascinating ways. Visit 🤍 to start learning STEM for FREE, and the first 200 people will get 20% off their annual Premium subscription. *Correction: Neutrinos do not "carry" the weak force but rather, interact with it. Watch our documentary on Robert Oppenheimer, the father of the atomic bomb: 🤍 Newsthink is produced and presented by Cindy Pom 🤍 Grab your Newsthink merch here: 🤍 Thank you to our Patrons, including Igli Laci Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Filming location: Vintage 1950s pickup truck was filmed in Ontario, Canada. Thank you to the owner Joanne Kapp. Check ourther leggings business: 🤍 and her crafting supplies business: 🤍 Special thanks to the following for permission to use their material: 0:39 Richard Feynman photo courtesy of artist Tamiko Thiel 🤍 8:25 Photo of Oppenheimer from 1953 courtesy of Kim Cranney. Image scanned from the original negative: 🤍 11:27 Vintage Mosler Safe Co. Safe 🤍 13:02 Richard Feynman gravestone courtesy of Tim Jones The interviews and footage aired in the story constitute Fair Use for news reporting purposes. Other elements were purchased by Newsthink Ltd. or fall under a creative commons license in which re-use is allowed. 0:15 Feynman’s IQ was reported to be 125 by his biographer James Gleick in his book: Genius: The Life and Science of Richard Feynman (pg. 41) Image sources: 1:57 Seattle Municipal Archives, Attribution 2.0 Generic (CC BY 2.0) 🤍 via Flickr 2:17 Bundesarchiv, Bild 102-13378 / CC-BY-SA 3.0, CC BY-SA 3.0 DE 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 2:56 Hans Bethe image: Los Alamos National Laboratory, Attribution, via Wikimedia Commons 3:19 Schuyler Towne 🤍 Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed) 6:37 JabberWok, CC BY-SA 3.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 6:39 Maschen, CC0, via Wikimedia Commons 7:09 Murray Gell-mann image: I, Joi, CC BY-SA 3.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 7:34 Jerrye & Roy Klotz, MD, CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 8:09 Samba en France - Rio de Janeiro 🤍 Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed) 8:21 Antony-22, CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 12:59 Еловиков Сергей Михайлович, CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons 13:03 Zamunu45, CC BY-SA 4.0 🤍 via Wikimedia Commons Articles and interviews referenced: 13:10 Tuva Online article on Michelle Feynman’s trip to Tuva 🤍 13:21 The Los Angeles Times interview 🤍
In this video, Richard Feynman talks about why you should work hard to become whatever you want, he further added that there's no such thing as talent, you can achieve whatever you want by working hard and studying hard. subscribe more to watch the wonderful motivational video by bty365. Check out our social media pages: Twitter: 🤍twitter.com/bty365 Instagram- 🤍 Facebook- 🤍 More info about Richard Feynman: 🤍 #motivation #Richardfeynman #studywithme #jordanpeterson #unemployment #life #motvationalvideo #career #future #hardwork #entreprenuership #perseverence
Discover Feynman's path integral formulation of quantum mechanics! 📝 Get the notes for free here: 🤍 👨🏫 Enroll in my course on Lagrangian mechanics! 🤍 ✉️ Sign up for my newsletter for additional physics lessons: 🤍 📺 My previous video about the double-slit experiment and wavefunctions: 🤍 📺 My earlier video about the principle of least action: 🤍 🅿 Become a patron to help make videos like these possible: 🤍 🙋♀️ "What software did you use to make this video?" and other FAQs: 🤍 ⚛️ Additional links: - Feynman's 1964 lecture on quantum mechanics: 🤍 - Feynman's PhD dissertation can be found in this book: 🤍 - Feynman's original paper on the path integral: 🤍 - Dirac's 1932 paper that inspired Feynman: 🤍 - Feynman's Nobel lecture, including the origin story of the path integral: 🤍 - Feynman and Hibbs's textbook "Quantum Mechanics and Path Integrals" from the 1960s: 🤍 📖 Video summary: If you've learned some quantum mechanics before, you've probably seen it described using wavefunctions, and the Schrödinger equation, and so on. That's how quantum mechanics was originally constructed by people like Schrödinger, Born, Heisenberg, and many others in the 1920s. In the 1940s, though, a 20-something-year-old grad student named Richard Feynman discovered another approach. He found that the motion of a quantum particle can be described by taking a sum over ALL the possible trajectories that the particle could conceivably follow. That sum over all quantum paths is what's nowadays called the Feynman path integral, and it's central to our modern understanding of quantum physics. One of the most important lessons Feynman's perspective reveals is how the usual laws of classical mechanics emerge from this more fundamental, but seemingly very different, quantum mechanical description of nature. In the video, you'll see why a single, special path emerges from the sea of all possible quantum paths when we consider the motion of a big object like a baseballcalled the path of stationary action. And that of course is the path that obeys F = ma! 0:00 Introduction 3:12 Quick overview of the path integral 5:46 Review of the double-slit experiment 8:32 Intuitive idea of Feynman's sum over paths 13:27 Why exp(iS/hbar)? 15:00 How F = ma emerges from quantum mechanics 23:15 Lagrangian mechanics 24:34 Feynman's story 25:22 Next time: how to compute the path integral? If you find the content I’m creating valuable and would like to help make it possible for me to continue sharing more, please consider supporting me! You can make a recurring contribution at 🤍 or make a one time contribution at 🤍 Thank you so much! About me: I’m Dr. Elliot Schneider. I love physics, and I want to help others learn (and learn to love) physics, too. Whether you’re a beginner just starting out with your physics studies, a more advanced student, or a lifelong learner, I hope you’ll find resources here that enable you to deepen your understanding of the laws of nature. For more cool physics stuff, visit me at 🤍.
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: 🤍 How to predict the path of a quantum particle. Part 3 in our Quantum Field Theory Series. You can further support us on Patreon at 🤍 Get your own Space Time tshirt at 🤍 Tweet at us! 🤍pbsspacetime Facebook: facebook.com/pbsspacetime Email us! pbsspacetime [at] gmail [dot] com Comment on Reddit: 🤍 Help translate our videos! 🤍 Previous Episode: The First Quantum Field Theory 🤍 There is a fundamental limit to the knowability of the universe. The Heisenberg uncertainty principle tells us that the more precisely we try to define one property, the less definable is its counterpart. Knowing a particle’s location perfectly means its velocity is unknowable. But unmeasured properties are not just uncertain; they are undefined. Quantum mechanics seems to imply that ALL possible properties, paths, or events that could reasonably occur between measurements DO occur. Whether or not this is true, a mathematical description of this crazy idea led to the most powerful expression of quantum mechanics ever devised: Richard Feynman’s path integral formulation. Written and Hosted by Matt O’Dowd Produced by Rusty Ward Graphics by Kurt Ross Made by Kornhaber Brown (🤍kornhaberbrown.com) Comments answer by Matt: Satya Prakash 🤍 Jakub Mintal 🤍 The EEZZ 🤍 Lazarus The adventurer 🤍 ForTiorI 🤍 Special thanks to our Patreon Big Bang, Quasar and Hypernova Supporters: Big Bang CoolAsCats Shane Robinson David Nicklas Eugene Lawson Joshua Davis Quasar Tambe Barsbay Max Levine Mayank M. Mehrota Mars Yentur Hypernova Chuck Zegar Jordan Young Ratfeast John Hofmann Joseph Salomone Martha Hunt Craig Peterson Prof. Dr. Kenneth Michael Beck Science Via Markets Thanks to our Patreon Gamma Ray Burst Supporters: Justin Lloyd Sultan Alkhulaifi Alex Seto Conor Dillon Jared Moore Michal-Peanut Karmi Bernardo Higuera Erik Stein Daniel Lyons Kevin Warne JJ Bagnell J Rejc Amy Jie Avi Goldfinger John Pettit Shannan Catalano Florian Stinglmayr Yubo Du Benoit Pagé-Guitard Nathan Leniz Jessica Fraley Loro Lukic Brandon Labonte David Crane Greg Weiss
🤍 What's it like to be pals with a genius? Onstage at TEDxCaltech, physicist Leonard Susskind spins a few stories about his friendship with the legendary Richard Feynman, discussing his unconventional approach to problems both serious and ... less so. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes. Featured speakers have included Al Gore on climate change, Philippe Starck on design, Jill Bolte Taylor on observing her own stroke, Nicholas Negroponte on One Laptop per Child, Jane Goodall on chimpanzees, Bill Gates on malaria and mosquitoes, Pattie Maes on the "Sixth Sense" wearable tech, and "Lost" producer JJ Abrams on the allure of mystery. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, development and the arts. Closed captions and translated subtitles in a variety of languages are now available on TED.com, at 🤍
The famous American physicist Richard Feynman used to take holidays in England. His third wife, Gweneth Howarth, was a native of West Yorkshire, so every year the Feynman family would visit her hometown of Ripponden or the nearby hamlet of Mill Bank. In 1973 Yorkshire public television made a short film of the Nobel laureate while he was there. The resulting film, Take the World From Another Point of View, was broadcast in America as part of the PBS Nova series. The documentary features a fascinating interview, but what sets it apart from other films on Feynman is the inclusion of a lively conversation he had with the eminent British astrophysicist Fred Hoyle.
“Study hard what interests you the most in the most undisciplined, irreverent and original manner possible. - Richard Feynman Interviews in order of appearance: Richard Feynman 🤍 John Carmack 🤍 Kevin Systrom 🤍 Andrej Karpathy 🤍 background music: Sid Acharya - Faliing Through the Hourglass 🤍
This is a Q&A excerpt on the topic of AI from a lecture by Richard Feynman from September 26th, 1985. This is a clip on the Lex Clips channel that I mostly use to post video clips from the Artificial Intelligence podcast, but occasionally I post favorite clips from lectures given by others. Hope you find these interesting, thought-provoking, and inspiring. If you do, please subscribe, click bell icon, and share! Full lecture: 🤍 Lex Clips channel: 🤍 Lex Fridman channel: 🤍 Artificial Intelligence podcast website: 🤍 Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 RSS: 🤍 Connect with on social media: - Twitter: 🤍 - LinkedIn: 🤍 - Facebook: 🤍 - Instagram: 🤍 - Medium: 🤍 - Support on Patreon: 🤍
Way of Thinking by Richard Feynman | The Cosmological Reality If you like the video don't forget to like and subscribe to our channel, until then stay safe and curious. Check our Hindi Channel - 🤍 Do check out our other videos : • What was before big bang- 🤍 • God equation- 🤍 • Arrow of time- 🤍 Note:- * Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, commenting, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. We do not own the rights to these video/images clips used in this video. They have, in accordance with fair use, been repurposed with the intent of educating and inspiring others. However, if any content owners would like their images/audio removed, please contact us at thecosmologicalreality🤍gmail.com. 1) This video has no negative impact on the original works (It would actually be positive for them) 2) This video is also for teaching purposes. 3) It is not transformative in nature. 4) We have only used bits and pieces of videos/audios to explain our point. Credits- Background music - 🤍 Thank you !
There are quite a few copies of this Feynman lecture floating around out there, but most end prior to the question from the audience. After the lecture, a guy in the audience asks Feynman about his safe-cracking stories and Feynman goes on for about another ten minutes relating three different stories on his safe-cracking while at Los Alamos National Laboratories. Enjoy!
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: 🤍 Unlock the secrets of Feynman Diagrams. Part 5 in our Quantum Field Theory series. And if you're submitting an answer to our challenge question email your answer by August 2nd to pbsspacetime [AT] gmail.com with the subject line "Feynman Diagram Challenge." You can further support us on Patreon at 🤍 Get your own Space Time tshirt at 🤍 Tweet at us! 🤍pbsspacetime Facebook: facebook.com/pbsspacetime Email us! pbsspacetime [at] gmail [dot] com Comment on Reddit: 🤍 Help translate our videos! 🤍 Previous Episode: The Real Star Wars 🤍 Feynman’s path integral shows us that, to properly calculate the probability of a particle traveling from point A to point B, we need to add up the contributions from all conceivable paths between those points – including the impossible paths! In fact we can go even further: according to Feynman’s approach, every conceivable happening that leads from a measured initial state to a measured final state DOES in a sense happen. To calculate the probability of any quantum system evolving from one state into any other state we need to sum over every conceivable intermediate state. This is impossible because there are infinite possible intermediate states. Written and Hosted by Matt O’Dowd Produced by Rusty Ward Graphics by Kurt Ross Assistant Editing and Sound Design by Mike Petrow Made by Kornhaber Brown (🤍kornhaberbrown.com) Comments answer by Matt: Superphilipp 🤍 Lewinham 🤍 Myrmidon 🤍 Sure people love Star Wars. But I think they missed a golden opportunity to call the project Ronald Ray-gun. Special thanks to our Patreon Big Bang, Quasar and Hypernova Supporters: Big Bang CoolAsCats Shane Robinson David Nicklas Eugene Lawson Joshua Davis Quasar Tambe Barsbay Max Levine Mayank M. Mehrota Mars Yentur Josh Mark Rosenthal Dean Fuqua Hypernova Chuck Zegar Jordan Young Ratfeast John Hofmann Joseph Salomone Martha Hunt Craig Peterson Science Via Markets Barry Hatfield Thanks to our Patreon Gamma Ray Burst Supporters: Peter Durocher Michael Kers Chris Hicks Mark Vasile Patrick Murray Justin Lloyd Sultan Alkhulaifi Alex Seto Conor Dillon Jared Moore Michal-Peanut Karmi Bernardo Higuera Erik Stein Daniel Lyons Kevin Warne JJ Bagnell J Rejc Amy Jie Avi Goldfinger John Pettit Shannan Catalano Florian Stinglmayr Yubo Du Benoit Pagé-Guitard Nathan Leniz Jessica Fraley Loro Lukic Brandon Labonte David Crane Greg Weiss
If you want to cut your study time, using the Feynman Technique is a great way to do it. Named after the physicist Richard Feynman, it revolves around explaining a concept in simple language as if you were teaching it to someone else. In this video, I'll show you exactly how to use the Feynman Technique. Want examples? You can find them here: 🤍 My book "10 Steps to Earning Awesome Grades" is completely free, so check it out if you're interested in improving your grades! 🤍 Videos you might want to watch next: 5 Tips for Acing Multiple Choice Tests: 🤍 The Most Powerful Way to Remember What You Study: 🤍 If you want to get even more strategies and tips on becoming a more productive, successful student, subscribe to my channel right here: 🤍 Twitter ➔ 🤍 Instagram ➔ 🤍 ~ created by Thomas Frank Music: "Nola" by Broke for Free: 🤍 Graphics: 🤍 My wallpaper: 🤍
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Feynman's Messenger Lectures on the "Character of Physical Law" at Cornell University (1964) - Complete Series - Abridged - Better Audio Lecture 1 0:00 The Law of Gravitation - An Example of Physical Law Lecture 2 48:00 The Relation of Mathematics and Physics Lecture 3 1:40:32 The Great Conservation Principles Lecture 4 2:33:38 Symmetry in Physical Law Lecture 5 3:27:45 The Distinction of Past and Future Lecture 6 4:10:46 Probability and Uncertainty - The Quantum Mechanical View of Nature Lecture 7 5:04:25 Seeking New Laws
Richard Feynman on Quantum Mechanics
Check out Grant’s channel: 3blue1brown: 🤍 This video recounts a lecture by Richard Feynman giving an elementary demonstration of why planets orbit in ellipses. See the excellent book by Judith and David Goodstein, "Feynman's lost lecture”, for the full story behind this lecture, and a deeper dive into its content. Tweet referenced at the start: 🤍 Music by Nathaniel Schroeder: 🤍 Music by Vincent Rubinetti: 🤍 Support MinutePhysics on Patreon! 🤍 Link to Patreon Supporters: 🤍 MinutePhysics is on twitter - 🤍minutephysics And facebook - 🤍 And Google+ (does anyone use this any more?) - 🤍 Minute Physics provides an energetic and entertaining view of old and new problems in physics all in a minute! Created by Henry Reich
Full episode with Grant Sanderson (Aug 2020): 🤍 Clips channel (Lex Clips): 🤍 Main channel (Lex Fridman): 🤍 (more links below) Podcast full episodes playlist: 🤍 Podcasts clips playlist: 🤍 Podcast website: 🤍 Podcast on Apple Podcasts (iTunes): 🤍 Podcast on Spotify: 🤍 Podcast RSS: 🤍 Grant Sanderson is a math educator and creator of 3Blue1Brown. Subscribe to this YouTube channel or connect on: - Twitter: 🤍 - LinkedIn: 🤍 - Facebook: 🤍 - Instagram: 🤍 - Medium: 🤍 - Support on Patreon: 🤍
In this series of 4 lectures, Richard Feynman introduces the basic ideas of quantum mechanics. The main topics include: the basics, the Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle, Bell’s theorem and the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen paradox.
Richard Feynman (full version) Lectures at Cornell - The.Character of Physical Law - Part 1 The Law of Gravitation (full version)
On May 11 & 12, 2018, Caltech and PMA presented Feynman 100, a celebration of Richard Feynman’s life & legacy on the occasion of his 100th birthday. The May 11 evening event celebrated his broad contributions to science and society as a scientist, teacher, and curious character. Speakers included: Robbert Dijkgraaf, Freeman Dyson, Joan Feynman, Michelle Feynman, Janna Levin, John Preskill and Kip Thorne, Tom Rosenbaum and Leonard Susskind. The evening also included two special video presentations featuring Bill Gates and words from Richard Feynman. Bongo drumming by Richard Feynman and Ralph Leighton. View all presentations: 🤍 Produced in association with Caltech Academic Media Technologies. ©2018 California Institute of Technology
0:00:00 Photons: Corpuscles of Light 1:17:32 Fits of Reflection and Transmission: Quantum Behaviour 2:55:58 Electrons and their Interactions 4:35:54 New Queries In this four-part lecture series theoretical physicist Richard Feynman discusses the peculiar behaviour of light and the physics that describe it. - Sir Douglas Robb Lectures, University of Auckland, 1979
How to be extra ordinary : Richard Feynman #MindsetMatters #Shorts
A chat about some of the ways legendary physicist Richard Feynman cracked safes (filing cabinets) at Los Alamos during the Manhattan Project. More links & stuff in full description below ↓↓↓ Discussed by Professor Roger Bowley. My Favourite Scientist on Feynman: 🤍 Feynman Diagrams: 🤍 Enigma: 🤍 NUMBERPHILE Website: 🤍 Numberphile on Facebook: 🤍 Numberphile tweets: 🤍 Subscribe: 🤍 Videos by Brady Haran Patreon: 🤍 Brady's videos subreddit: 🤍 Brady's latest videos across all channels: 🤍 Sign up for (occasional) emails: 🤍 Numberphile T-Shirts: 🤍 Other merchandise: 🤍
Here the American physicist Richard Feynman talks about how, although very young, he came to be involved in the WW2 atomic bomb project. He shares his thoughts on the moral dilemmas that faced him and his fellow scientists, including Robert Oppenheimer. This audio recording is largely outtakes from the filming for a BBC TV Horizon documentary called 'The Pleasure of Finding Things Out' (1981). The film negative and work print for this unused material were junked after transmission of the finished programme as was the practice at the time - film cans took up a lot of space! But you can see the accompanying picture for the sections included in the final film at the BBC Archive website if you live in the UK, or on Vimeo worldwide - search for 'The Pleasure of Finding Things Out'
In this series of 4 lectures, Richard Feynman introduces the basic ideas of quantum mechanics. The main topics include: the basics, the Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle, Bell’s theorem and the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen paradox.
Richard Feynman was a physicist who received a Nobel prize for his work in quantum electrodynamics. He was notorious for asking others to explain concepts in simple language to test their understanding. #learn Support our work and change education: 🤍 Never miss a new video: 🤍 Read more about learning: 🤍
Please Help Support This Channel:🤍 A 40 minute audio recording, restored with visual aids and diagrams, given by the legendary physicist and educator Richard Feynman on the history and development of the search for the fundamental structure of matter, from atomic physics to elementary particle physics. I personally restored this audio and produced the video for anyone with an interest, or even just a mild curiosity, in the world of particle physics and what scientific discoveries has happened, and continues to happen, at particle accelerator facilities such as at Fermilab, SLAC and of course CERN. This is a good lecture for anyone who wants a relatively quick but concise lecture from one of the grand masters of the field of physics. The story of how humanity's knowledge of matter, from the Periodic Table to the Standard Model of Particle Physics, developed is a very interesting one and shows that once we think we have found simplicity in physics, more complicated and unexpected phenomena and patterns occur again at a deeper level as nature does not give up its secrets so easily and never seems to let us get too complacent in our assumed mastery of a particular field. This has of course generated more and more discoveries and technological breakthroughs in their wake, accelerating our knowledge of matter and energy and increasing our power to manipulate it.