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  2. Karl Ferdinand Braun - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karl_Ferdinand_Braun

    Ferdinand Braun's birthplace in Fulda 24 September 1900: Bargman, Braun and telegraphist at wireless station in Heligoland Karl Ferdinand Braun ( German pronunciation: [ˈfɛʁdinant ˈbʁaʊn] ( listen); 6 June 1850 – 20 April 1918) was a German electrical engineer, inventor, physicist and Nobel laureate in physics.

  3. Ferdinand Braun | German physicist | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Ferdinand-Braun

    Ferdinand Braun, in full Karl Ferdinand Braun, (born June 6, 1850, Fulda, Hesse-Kassel [now in Germany]—died April 20, 1918, Brooklyn N.Y., U.S.), German physicist who shared the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1909 with Guglielmo Marconi for the development of wireless telegraphy. Braun received his doctorate from the University of Berlin in 1872.

  4. Ferdinand Braun – Biographical - NobelPrize.org

    www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/1909/braun/biographical

    Ferdinand Braun Biographical K arl Ferdinand Braun was born on June 6, 1850 at Fulda, where he was educated at the local “Gymnasium” (grammar school). He studied at the Universities of Marburg and Berlin and graduated in 1872 with a paper on the oscillations of elastic strings.

  5. Ferdinand Braun – Facts - NobelPrize.org

    www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/1909/braun/facts

    Karl Ferdinand Braun was born in Fulda, Germany, studied at the University of Marburg and in 1872 received a doctoral degree at the University of Berlin. In 1895 he became a professor of physics at the University of Strasbourg. His research on electrical components, especially semiconductors, became influential for the revolutionary advances in electronics of the twentieth century.

  6. On June 6, 1850, inventor, engineer, and Nobel laureate Karl Ferdinand Braun was born. Braun was particularly instrumental in making electromagnetic radiation, which had been experimentally proven by Heinrich Hertz in 1888, usable for communications technology. Karl Ferdinand Braun – Family Background and Education

  7. Karl Ferdinand Braun | Encyclopedia.com

    www.encyclopedia.com/.../physics-biographies/karl-ferdinand-braun

    Ferdinand Braun. The German physicist Ferdinand Braun (1850-1918) received the Nobel Prize in Physics for his work on wireless telegraphy. Karl Ferdinand Braun was born in Fulda, Germany, on June 6, 1850, the son of Konrad and Franziska (Gohring) Braun. Upon graduation from his local gymnasium, he entered the University of Marburg, later completing his Ph.D. at the University of Berlin in 1872 with a dissertation on the vibrations of elastic rods and strings.

  8. Karl Ferdinand Braun - Linda Hall Library

    www.lindahall.org/about/news/scientist-of-the-day/karl-ferdinand-braun

    Karl Ferdinand Braun, a German physicist and inventor, was born on June 6, 1850. The sixth of seven children, Braun demonstrated an early talent for mathematics. He studied physics at the University of Marburg before earning a doctorate in the subject from the University of Berlin in 1872. On the advice of his father, after graduation he secured a teaching position at Würzburg University and later at St. Thomas Gymnasium in Leipzig, one of the oldest and most distinguished high schools in ...

  9. Karl Ferdinand Braun, German physicist and Nobel Prize winner was born on 6 June 1850 in the German town of Fulda. He was the sixth of seven children born to a family of modest means. Braun was a naturally precocious child whose parents had high expectations of him.

  10. Karl Ferdinand Braun. Braun shared the Nobel Prize in 1909 “in recognition of contributions to the development of wireless telegraphy”, and later invented the cathode ray tube. He went on to be one of the founders of the Telefunken Company. And Telefunken was, of course, a giant competitor of Marconi. Karl Ferdinand Braun was a giant.

  11. Inventions | Karl Ferdinand Braun

    karlferdinandbraun.wordpress.com/inventions

    Karl Braun invented the cathode ray tube in 1897. The cathode ray tube is a vacuum tube through which electrons are fired. This firing of electrons can be used to find electrical waveforms and to project images. The discovery of the electron was made possible through this device.