Heinrich Hertz

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Heinrich Hertz
Heinrich Rudolf Hertz
Ìbí Heinrich Rudolf Hertz
(1857-02-22)22 Oṣù Kejì 1857
Hamburg, German Confederation

1 Oṣù Kínní, 1894 (ọmọ ọdún 36)

1 Oṣù Kínní 1894(1894-01-01) (ọmọ ọdún 36)
Bonn, German Empire
Ibùgbé Germany
Ọmọ orílẹ̀-èdè German
Pápá Physics
Electronic Engineering
Ilé-ẹ̀kọ́ University of Kiel
University of Karlsruhe
University of Bonn
Ibi ẹ̀kọ́ University of Munich
University of Berlin
Doctoral advisor Hermann von Helmholtz
Ó gbajúmọ̀ fún Electromagnetic radiation
Photoelectric effect

Heinrich Rudolf Hertz (22 February 1857 – 1 January 1894) was a German physicist who clarified and expanded James Clerk Maxwell's electromagnetic theory of light, which was first demonstrated by David Edward Hughes using non-rigorous trial and error procedures. Hertz is distinguished from Maxwell and Hughes because he was the first to conclusively prove the existence of electromagnetic waves by engineering instruments to transmit and receive radio pulses using experimental procedures that ruled out all other known wireless phenomena.[1] The scientific unit of frequency — cycles per second — was named the "hertz" in his honor.[2]

Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Prof. D. E. Hughes' Research in Wireless Telegraphy, The Electrician, Volume 43, 1899, page 41. See also pages 35, 40, 93, 143–144, 167, 217, 401, 403, 767. Hughes himself said that Hertz's experiments were "far more conclusive than mine".
  2. IEC History