The British scientist Stephen Hawking, who has spent his life trying to remove the unknown of the universe, believe that women are the "mystery" who spent most of his thoughts.
Stephen Hawking: “Woman is a mystery”
The British scientist Stephen Hawking, who has spent his life trying to remove the unknown of the universe, believe that women are the “mystery” who spent most of his thoughts.
The physicists and cosmologists revealed in an interview published this week in “New Scientist” journal that, despite his fascination with black holes, in what most think of the day are in women, because for him is a complete mystery.
This interview has been published to commemorate the 70th anniversary of the author of “A Brief History of Time” (A Brief History of Time), which is celebrated on January 8.
Hawking, married and divorced twice, said the biggest is a scientific mistake when he said the information that was destroyed in black holes, which later proved incorrect.
The most exciting discoveries in physics, scientist and professor at the University of Cambridge believes that when NASA’s COBE satellite discovered tiny temperature variations in the cosmic microwave background radiation coming from the universe.
Also during the interview, the author of “The Universe in short” believe that the Large Hadron Collider, the biggest particle accelerator in Geneva, the world can do more than anything to revolutionize scientific understanding of the universe.
Although 21 years was diagnosed with a neurodegenerative disease that kept him bound to a wheelchair, Hawking has been one of the greatest physicists of history and the 70th birthday will be the basis for various events and celebrations.
Cambridge University has organized through the center of theoretical cosmology, a symposium entitled “State of the Universe” which will include the most relevant physical world, including Nobel Prize Sauls Perlmutter.
In addition, the Science Museum in London opened on January 20, an exhibition about the life and scientific achievements of the popular British physicist.