How We Present
She made the discovery, but a man got the Nobel. A half-century later, she's won a $3 million prize.
by Sarah Kaplan and Antonia Noori Farzan
The Washington Post Translate This Article
8 September 2018
On 8 September 2018 The Washington Post reported:
Jocelyn Bell Burnell built the telescope, laboring in damp and chilly English weather to install more than 100 miles of cable and copper wire across a wind-swept field near Cambridge. She operated the instruments and analyzed the data, poring over miles of chart paper etched with the inked recordings of galactic radio waves. And, in 1967, when she spotted the first four light sources with repeated pulses beating a steady rhythm against the background noise of the stars, it was Bell Burnell who realized she'd detected something important.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
...The objects, called 'pulsars,' are among the most important astronomical finds of the 20th century -- potent tools for testing physics, probing space-time, and investigating the dark regions of the universe.
To read the entire article click here
Every day Global Good News documents the rise of a better quality of life dawning in the world and highlights the need for introducing Natural Law based—Total
Knowledge based—programmes to bring the support of Nature to every individual, raise the quality of life of every society, and create a lasting state of world peace.
Translation software is not perfect; however if you would like to try it, you can translate this page using:
Send Good News to Global Good News.