- Werner Heisenberg got the Nobel prize “For the creation of Quantum mechanics”.
- His discovery led to the discovery of the allotropic forms of hydrogen.
- Werner Heisenberg was born in Wurzburg, Germany.
- Wener was interested in plasma physics and thermonuclear processes.
- Wener Heisenberg proposed the uncertainty principle.
- His father, Dr. August Heisenberg, grew as a Professor of Middle/Modern Greek languages at the University of Munich.
- In 1923 he obtained his Ph.D. in physics from the University of Munich.
- In 1920 Werner Heisenberg enrolled in the University of Munich to study physics.
- After graduation, he became an Assistant to Max Born at the University of Gottingen.
- He earned a Rockefeller grant and used 1924 and 1925 at the University of Copenhagen where he studied with Niels Bohr.
- In 1926, he became a Lecturer of Theoretical Physics at the University of Copenhagen.
- In 1927, he relocated to Leipzig where he accepted the post of Professor of Theoretical Physics at the University of Leipzig.
- In 1941, he became a Professor of Physics at the University of Berlin and Director of the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute for Physics.
- He was caught by American troops during World War II and transmitted to England.
- In 1946, he returned to Gottingen and founded the Institute for Physics.
- In 1948, Werner Heisenberg’s Institute for Physics renowned as the Max Planck Institute for Physics.
- In 1948, he addressed at Cambridge.
- In 1950, and again in 1954, he taught at numerous universities in the United States.
- He was the Director of the Max Planck Institute while it was relocated to Munich.
- However, Heisenberg was the Director when he endured the post of Professor of Physics at the University of Munich.
- By 1957, Heisenberg started to take interest in plasma physics and thermonuclear processes.
- He served as Chairman of the Scientific Policy Committee of the International Institute of Atomic Physics in Geneva.
- He earned many awards for his work in extension to the Nobel Prize.
- He was a Member of the Royal Society of London and a part of the American Academy of Sciences.
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