A Google search for “joe links” turns up no results.
But it turns out the search engine company was looking for a reference to a famous figure in the field of science.
The search result says: Joe Budden was a physicist who won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1952.
“The first reference to Budden’s name appears in the Encyclopedia Britannica in 1953,” according to the article.
“This is the same reference that links to a Wikipedia page that lists several of Buddens contributions to physics.”
“There are two references in the Wikipedia page, one by Budden himself and one by the late scientist and mathematician David Hilbert, but it’s not clear if they’re the same,” the article continues.
“We found a third reference in an online reference book, but this doesn’t seem to be a Budden reference at all.”
The article goes on to list numerous other Nobel Prize winners, including John Glenn, Alan Turing, and John Bohr, who is credited with inventing the computer.
It also lists a number of other scientists and mathematicians, including Stephen Hawking, who received a Nobel Prize for theoretical physics in 1955.
But there’s one glaring omission from the list: the name of the Nobel Laureate.
The Nobel Committee did not respond to a request for comment.
The article also lists two of the most famous men in physics, Einstein and Einstein-Rosenstein, and says they “were instrumental in the discovery of the general theory of relativity.”
“The citation from Wikipedia lists two physicists as ‘firsts,’ but there’s no mention of Buddens name in the article,” the Wired article says.
In the Wikipedia article, Budden is also credited with discovering the principle of gravitation.
“The principle of relativity was discovered by Einstein and Rosenberg in the 1920s,” the Wikipedia entry says.
“They first published their findings in the journal Physical Review Letters.
Einstein later demonstrated it to be true using an electromagnetic pendulum in 1919.
Einstein-Hilbert used it to test Einstein’s theory of general relativity, and they subsequently found that it was accurate.
Buddens discovery of gravitational waves, as well as the discovery that the sun’s gravity can be measured with instruments in space, have been cited as key to the theory of the universe.
Buddes discovery has also been cited by numerous people, including physicist Stephen Hawking and physicist Neil deGrasse Tyson, both of whom have said they are convinced the sun exists in the universe, and that the universe was created in five days.”
So he was very instrumental in this discovery.”””
And his work also helped to show that the Universe is expanding at a rate faster than previously believed.
So he was very instrumental in this discovery.””
It is interesting to note that the Wikipedia entries of Stephen Hawking (the renowned physicist) and Neil deGasse Tyson (the astrophysicist) state that the Einstein-Einstein pendulum experiment was conducted on a pendulum that was not an electromagnet,” the website says.”
Neil deGrasses words are accurate. “
The Wikipedia article is incorrect in stating that the original experiment was on a dynamo pendulum, not a pendulums electromagnet,” the site concludes.
“Neil deGrasses words are accurate.
There was an experimental pendulum constructed by Einstein in the early 1920s and it was used to test general relativity.
If Budden had been the first to discover gravitational waves using a dynamical pendulum of his own invention, then the Wikipedia reference to Einstein-Buddsen would be accurate.”