1. Swedish physicist (born in Austria) who worked in the field of radiochemistry with Otto Hahn and formulated the concept of nuclear fission with Otto Frisch (1878-1968)
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use Meitner In A Sentence

  • None of meitnerium's chemistry has been researched, but it should resemble other elements of group 9, like iridium.
  • First, we learn about the brave physicist after whom meitnerium is named. Archive 2008-09-01
  • An element discovered in 1982 has been named meitnerium to honor Lise Meitner (1878-1968), the Austrian-Swedish physicist and mathematician who discovered the element protactinium and made major contributions to the understanding of nuclear fission. Elements
  • They have anywhere from 13 isotopes to one isotope (e.g., hassium and meitnerium).
  • Following the discovery of artificial radioactivity by M and Mme. Joliot-Curie and the use of neutrons by Fermi for atomic nuclear processes, Hahn again collaborated with Professor Meitner and afterwards with Dr. Strassmann on the processes of irradiating uranium and thorium with neutrons. Otto Hahn - Biography
  • Element 109 is named meitnerium, for Lise Meitner, who was the first to realize that uranium undergoes nuclear fission.
  • Dr. Marinescu was the chief architect of a real-time data acquisition and analysis system used in experiments leading to the discovery of the superheavy elements; meitnerium, hessium, and nielsbohrium.
  • The German proposal of ‘meitnerium ‘for 109 was allowed to stand, as were the names proposed for elements 101, 102, and 103 - ‘mendelevium, ‘‘nobelium, ‘and ‘lawrencium, ‘respectively.’
  • Less than 10 atoms of meitnerium have ever been made, and it will probably never be isolated in observable quantities.
  • As Meitner later described, From 1934 to 1938, Hahn and I were able to resume our joint work, the impetus for which had come from Fermi's results in bombarding heavy elements with neutrons. Trafficking Materials and Gendered Experimental Practices: Radium Research in Early 20th Century Vienna
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy