Einstein's theory of specific heat
negare-ye garmâ-ye âbize-ye Einstein
Fr.: théorie de la chaleur spécifique d'Einstein
Same as → Einstein model.
→ Einstein; → theory; → specific heat.
Einstein-de Sitter effect
oskar-e Einstein-de Sitter
Fr.: effet Einstein-de Sitter
Same as → geodetic precession.
Einstein-de Sitter Universe
giti-ye Einstein-de Sitter
Fr.: Univers Einstein-de Sitter
The → Friedmann-Lemaitre model of → expanding Universe that only contains matter and in which space is → Euclidean (ΩM > 0, ΩR = 0, ΩΛ = 0, k = 0). The Universe will expand at a decreasing rate for ever.
→ Einstein; de Sitter, after the Dutch mathematician and physicist Willem de Sitter (1872-1934) who worked out the model in 1917; → Universe.
Fr.: action de Einstein-Hilbert
In → general relativity, the → action
that yields → Einstein's field equations.
It is expressed by:
→ Einstein; → Hilbert space; → action.
Fr.: paradoxe Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen
→ EPR paradox.
A. Einstein, B. Podolsky, N. Rosen: "Can quantum-mechanical description of physical reality be considered complete?" Phys. Rev. 41, 777 (15 May 1935); → paradox.
Fr.: pont d'Einstein-Rosen
A hypothetical structure that can join two distant regions of → space-time through a tunnel-like shortcut, as predicted by → general relativity. The Einstein-Rosen bridge is based on the → Schwarzschild solution of → Einstein's field equations. It is the simplest type of → wormholes.
Albert Einstein & Nathan Rosen (1935, Phys.Rev. 48, 73); → bridge.
Fr.: relativité einsteinienne
The laws of physics are the same in all → inertial reference frames and are invariant under the → Lorentz transformation. The → speed of light is a → physical constant, i.e. it is the same for all observers in uniform motion. Einsteinian relativity is prompted by the → Newton-Maxwell incompatibility. See also: → Galilean relativity, → Newtonian relativity.
→ Einstein; → relativity.
A radioactive metallic → transuranium element belonging to the → actinides; symbol Es. → Atomic number 99, → mass number of most stable → isotope 254 (→ half-life 270 days). Eleven isotopes are known. The element was first identified by A. Ghiorso and collaborators in the debris of first hydrogen bomb explosion in 1952.