The scientist Albert Einstein last words


 Albert Einstein - Genius physicist!

albert einstein

The scientist Einstein's last words were said in German

The scientist Albert Einstein's last words remained unknown, as the nurse who was in his sickbed did not understand German.

The truth about Albert Einstein  

Albert Einstein was considered a 'rare genius' who revolutionized theoretical physics. However, using a technique called 'a lot of false repetition = truth', he became an idol for young people, and his name became synonymous with genius. However, the facts are quite different. Einstein was a stupid man, and could not even tie his shoelaces. He made no contribution to quantum mechanics, nor did he make any contribution to any other science. Instead, he stole other people's thoughts and made him a 'hero' by the media. When we really look at Albert Einstein's life, his only 'talent' lies in his ability to impersonate others and steal their lives, and then attribute it to him. Einstein's education, or lack of education, is an important part of this story to follow us to learn more about the truth behind the most famous brilliant physicist.

Albert Einstein Student  

Einstein School Report

Einstein School Report "

 6 is the worst score - 1 is the best

 As we can see in Einstein's previous school report, Einstein's performance was very bad and in all subjects, he never got .1.
But things improved when the genius Jewish media made him after he stole information from the patent office.
The Encyclopedia Britannica spoke about Albert Einstein's early education, saying he 'has almost no academic ability. The report also stated that at the age of 15 he 'did not have a diploma when he left school and had low grades in history, geography, and language'. Einstein himself wrote in his school research paper that he 'lacks imagination and practical ability. In 1895, Einstein failed the simple entrance exam for an engineering school in Zurich.
This test is basically a mathematical issue, Albert Einstein showed his incompetence in mathematics in this test. He then attended a school from which he wanted to start, was unable to enter engineering school, and after graduating in 1900, he was unable to find a job in engineering!
He later found a job (with the help of a friend) at the Bern Patent Office. He wanted to become a level three technical expert, which meant he was not qualified for higher positions.
Even after publishing his so-called research paper in 1905, he was promoted to second class only after six years of working in the patent office. The work he was doing was not quantum mechanics or theoretical physics, but reviewing technical patent documents for everyday necessities; however, he was not qualified.
Albert Einstein worked in the patent office until 1909, while constantly trying to find a job at the university, but to no avail. 
Albert Einstein is said to have written four pioneering papers in the theoretical fields in his spare time without the help of college colleagues, staff, labs, or anything usually related to the academic environment when he was working full-time. Physics and quantum mechanics. Published in 1905.
Many people, including Albert Einstein himself, realized that such an inimitable feat was impossible, so Einstein convinced people that many ideas suddenly appeared in his sleep, because this was actually the only logical idea of how to write an incompetent fool with everyone's testimony, such documents at the age of 26 without any real education. The truth is: he stole ideas and papers. Therefore, we will study each of these ideas and discover the source of each idea. 
It should be remembered that Albert Einstein fans describe these ideas as completely new and different, each of which will change the face of science. These four papers addressed the following four ideas. 

  1. The foundations of photon theory.
  2. Energy and mass equations.
  3. Explain the brownish movement in liquids.
  4. The theory of special relativity.

theory of relativity  

  •  In the absence of acceleration, the law of nature is similar to all observers.
  •  Because the speed of light has nothing to do with the movement of its source, observations that take place in different places in the reference frame in other words, the interval between two events is longer than the time interval of the observer whose reference frame is located in the same place.
Theory, when a person approaches the speed of light, time passes slower, and the slower the speed, the faster the time passes, has been verified by modern experiments which are the basis of modern physics. These assumptions were discovered to be far from Einstein. First, the idea that the speed of light is constant and has nothing to do with the movement of its source is not Einstein's idea at all but was put forward by the Scottish scientist James Maxwell in 1878.
Maxwell studied the phenomenon of light on a large scale and first suggested that it has electromagnetic properties.
James Maxwell wrote an article for the 1878 edition of Encyclopedia Britannica to illustrate this point. His ideas provoked much controversy, and by 1887, because of his work and subsequent discussions, the scientific community, particularly Lorentz, Mickelson, and Murray, had come to the conclusion that the speed of light had nothing to do with the speed of controlled light.
Therefore, this part of the theory of special relativity was known 27 years ago before Einstein wrote his research paper.
This controversy over the nature of light also prompted Mickelson and Murray to conduct an important experiment, the results of which cannot be explained by Newton's mechanics. 
They noticed a phenomenon caused by the theory of relativity, but they did not understand the theory of relativity. They tried to detect the movement of the Earth through the ether, which is a necessary medium for the spread of light. In response to this problem, in 1880, Irish physicist George Fitzgerald was also the first to propose a mechanism for generating radio waves.
'The length of physical objects will change according to their movement, either through them, or the amount through them depends on the square of their speed to the speed of light.'
In 1898, Irishman Joseph Larmore wrote an equation explaining Lorenz-Fitzgerald's shrinkage and its consequences for relativity, seven years before Albert Einstein's research. By 1904, Lorentz published 'Lorentz Transformation', a series of equations explaining the theory of relativity. Describes the increase in mass, low length, and temporal expansion of objects moving at speeds close to the speed of light. In short, by 1904, all the contents of einstein's paper on special relativity were published. Frenchman Poincaré wrote a research paper in 1898 that combined many of these ideas. Seven years before Einstein's research, he said: 
 We have no direct intuition about the equality of two periods of time. The synchronization or sequence of the two events must be determined, as well as the equality of the two time periods in this way, the statement of the laws of nature is as simple as possible. 
Professor Umberto Bartucci, a sports historian at the University of Perugia, claimed that Olento de Brito, an industrialist from Vicenza, published equation E =mc% 2 in the scientific journal Atte in 1903. An important paper was published in 1905, but De Brito was not praised.
Professor Bartucci said that De Brito discovered the equation, but did not discover the theory of relativity, and at the same time considered the ether in life in the universe. It was republished by the Royal Institute of Science in Veneto in 1904, but the meaning of the equation is incomprehensible. According to Professor Bartucci, an Italian citizen of Swiss origin, Michele Beso Einstein, mentioned this research and published his own work in 1905. It will take several years to absorb this breakthrough. When the penny finally fell, De Brito's contribution was ignored, and Einstein became the most famous scientist of the century.
 De Brito died in 1921. Professor Bartucci, who wrote a book on the subject, said: "Guardians are unlimited." Anyone who read Albert Einstein's 1905 paper will immediately recognize the similarities. Therefore, we see that the only original thing in the paper is the term 'special relativity. Everything else that was stolen in the following years, Poincaré became one of the most important lecturers and writers in the theory of relativity, but he did not mention Albert Einstein in any of his papers or speeches.
So, while Poincaré was busy allowing others in academia to understand the theory of relativity, Einstein was still working in the Bern patent office, and no one in academia thought it necessary to give sufficient confidence or refer to Einstein's work. Most of the early physicists knew he was a liar. This leads us to explain the Brownian movement, which was another topic in Einstein's 1905 paper. The brown motion describes the irregular movement of an object, caused by the thermal energy of the particles of the substance in which the body indulges. Scottish botanist Robert Brown first noticed this movement in 1827.
The interpretation of this phenomenon is related to the dynamic theory of the material, and American Josiah Gibbs and Austrian Ludwig Boltzmann were the first to explain the phenomenon and not Albert Einstein. In fact, the mathematical equation describing the movement contains Boltzmann's famous constant k.  These two people, by the 1890s, explained everything in Einstein's 1905 paper on the Brown movement.
The subject of mass and energy equations was included in the third paper published by Einstein in 1905. This concept is expressed by the famous E= mc2 equation. Einstein's biographers describe this equation as 'the most famous and exciting conclusion.'
Although this idea was the obvious result of Einstein's previous relative paper, it was not included in the paper but was published as a later idea later that year. However, the idea of equal mass and energy is not Einstein's original idea. In the 1890s, JJ demonstrated the equal relationship between mass and energy in the laboratory. Thomsom from Cambridge University and W Kaufmann from Göttingen. In 1900, Poincaré proved that all forms of energy exist collectively, not just electromagnetic energy. However, the most likely source of Einstein's tradition is Friedrich Hasenor, one of the smartest but unfortunate physicists of the time. Hasenöhrl was a landmark for many German scientists who were later known in various disciplines. He devoted his time to the idea of equal mass and energy for many years and published a paper around it.
In 1904, Einstein published his stolen copy in the same magazine 1905. For his outstanding work in this field, Hasnorl received an award from the prestigious Vienna Academy of Sciences in 1904. In addition, the mathematical relationship between mass and energy is a simple conclusion from the equation known to Scottish physicist James Maxwell. Scientists have long recognized that the mathematical relationship expressed by e=mc2 is the logical result of Maxwell's work, but they did not believe it. Therefore, the experience of Thompson and Kaufman, and finally and most importantly Hasnauer, confirms Maxwell's work. 
It's funny to think einstein provided this information, especially given that Einstein didn't have the labs for the right experiments.
 In the same stolen article by Einstein, he suggested to the scientific community: 'It may be possible to test this theory with things with a very diverse energy content (such as radium salt). This observation shows that Einstein knew very little about science because it was a very strange observation. Through this sentence, he showed that he was really writing about a subject he did not understand and could not understand the basic scientific principles. 
The last topic covered in Einstein's 1905 paper was the basis of the photon theory of light. Einstein wrote about the photoelectric effect. The photoelectric effect is the release of electrons from some metals or semiconductors through the effect of light. This research field is particularly important for Einstein's mythology because he was unfairly awarded the Nobel Prize in 1922. But not Einstein is equally commendable, but William Wayne and Max Planck. The main point of Einstein's paper, which is commendable, is that light emits and is absorbed by a limited package called quantum. This is the interpretation of the photovoltaic effect. Heinrich Hertz explained the photoelectric effect in 1888. Hertz and others, including Philip Leonard, worked hard to understand the phenomenon. Leonard was the first to prove that the electron's energy emitted from the photoelectric effect is controlled not by the intensity of light but by the frequency of light. This is an important breakthrough. Wayne and Planck are colleagues and parents of modern quantum theory. By 1900, Max Planck, based on his work and Fein's work, showed that radioactive energy absorbed and sprung up in limited units called quantum.
The only difference between his work in 1900 and Einstein's work in 1905 is that Einstein was limited to talking about a certain type of energy, photovoltaic energy. But the principles and equations that generally control this process were derived by Planck in 1900. Einstein himself acknowledged that the clear conclusion of Planck's work is that light is also present in separate bundles of energy. Therefore, there is nothing original in this research paper. After einstein's paper was published in 1905, the scientific community paid little attention, and Einstein continued to work in the patent office until 1909 when the Jews of the world arranged for him to work in a school. However, it did not make Jewish headlines until 1919. With Einstein's academic appointment in 1909, he began to use the works of others publicly as his own. Many of his students were asked to find ways to prove the theories he had put forward, or to apply those theories, after which he could present the research as his own research, or at least receive partial honors.
In this context, in 1912, he began trying to use the new calculus which was recently developed to express his research on gravity, which helped  This may be the most famous idea that is wrongly attributed to Albert Einstein. Specifically, this 1905 research paper deals with einstein's so-called theory of special relativity. This theory contradicts Newton's traditional mechanics and is based on two assumptions:

This is the theory of relativity, 13 years before Albert Einstein's thesis. Moreover, in 1892, Hendrik Lorentz (Hendrik Lorentz) of the Netherlands proposed the same solution and began to significantly expand the idea. Throughout the 1890s, Lorenz and Fitzgerald worked on these ideas and wrote articles that were particularly similar to Einstein's own theory, detailing what is now Lorenz Fitzgerald's theory of deflation.