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  2. Samuel C. C. Ting - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Samuel_C._C._Ting

    Samuel Chao Chung Ting (Chinese: 丁肇中; pinyin: Dīng Zhàozhōng, born January 27, 1936) is a Chinese-American physicist who, with Burton Richter, received the Nobel Prize in 1976 for discovering the subatomic J/ψ particle.

  3. Samuel C.C. Ting » MIT Physics

    physics.mit.edu/faculty/samuel-ting

    Samuel C.C. Ting Thomas Dudley Cabot Institute Professor of Physics Nobel Laureate in Physics 1976 Awarded Nobel Prize in Physics in 1976, which he shared with Burton Richter, for the discovery of the J/ψ meson nuclear particle. Research Areas Particle Physics Experiment (617) 253-5065 sccting@mit.edu Office: 26-306A

  4. Samuel C.C. Ting – Biographical - NobelPrize.org

    www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/1976/ting/...

    Samuel C.C. Ting Biographical . I was born on 27 January 1936 in Ann Arbor, Michigan, the first of three children of Kuan Hai Ting, a professor of engineering, and Tsun-Ying Wang, a professor of psychology. My parents had hoped that I would be born in China, but as I was born prematurely while they were visiting the United States, by accident of birth I became an American citizen.

  5. Samuel C.C. Ting – Facts - NobelPrize.org

    www.nobelprize.org/prizes/physics/1976/ting

    Samuel Chao Chung Ting The Nobel Prize in Physics 1976 . Born: 27 January 1936, Ann Arbor, MI, USA Affiliation at the time of the award: Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Cambridge, MA, USA . Prize motivation: “for their pioneering work in the discovery of a heavy elementary particle of a new kind” Prize share: 1/2

  6. Samuel C.C. Ting | American physicist | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Samuel-C-C-Ting

    Samuel C.C. Ting, in full Samuel Chad Chung Ting, (born Jan. 27, 1936, Ann Arbor, Mich., U.S.), American physicist who shared in the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1976 for his discovery of a new subatomic particle, the J/psi particle. The son of a Chinese college professor who was studying in the United States when Ting was born, he was raised in mainland China and Taiwan and at the age of 20 immigrated to the United States.

  7. Samuel C. C. Ting Biography - Facts, Childhood, Family Life ...

    www.thefamouspeople.com/profiles/samuel-c-c-ting...

    Samuel Chao Chung Ting is an American physicist of Chinese ethnicity who won the Nobel Prize for his discovery of ‘J’ particle. His parents, who were university professors in China, had come to the U.S. on a visit, intending to return home before his birth. But he was born premature and thus became an American citizen by accident.

  8. Samuel C. C. Ting - Simple English Wikipedia, the free ...

    simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Samuel_C._C._Ting

    Samuel Chao Chung Ting ( Chinese: 丁肇中; pinyin: Dīng Zhàozhōng, born January 27, 1936) is a Chinese-American physicist. With Burton Richter, he won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1976 for discovering the subatomic J/ψ particle. [1] He has been the principal investigator in research with the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer.

  9. Oral History Interviews | Samuel Ting | American Institute of ...

    www.aip.org/history-programs/niels-bohr-library/...

    In this interview, David Zierler, Oral Historian for AIP, interviews Samuel C.C. Ting, Thomas D. Cabot Professor of Physics at MIT and Guest Professor of the Director General of CERN. Ting describes his long-term, unpaid affiliations with CERN and DESY, he recounts his childhood in Michigan, and he describes the opportunities that led to his parents to pursue graduate degrees at the University of Michigan.

  10. Samuel C.C. Ting - YouTube

    www.youtube.com/watch?v=8NTCUZRFkA4

    Samuel C.C. Ting is the Thomas Dudley Cabot professor of physics at MIT. An MIT faculty member since 1969, he is also the principal investigator for the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer project, a...

  11. BNL | 1976 Nobel Prize - Brookhaven National Laboratory

    www.bnl.gov/bnlweb/history/nobel/1976.php

    Samuel C.C. Ting (at left, with his research team) was credited for finding what he called the "J" particle, the same particle as the "psi" found at nearly the same time at the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center by a group led by Burton Richter. The particle is now known as the J/psi.

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