Physics Data and Information Useful for Physicists
Nobel Prize in Physics: 1994-1901: A list of the Nobel Prizes with
their citations. From Patrick Clancey, Stanford Linear Accelerator Center
WebElements: A periodic table of the elements with information available about each element. The WebElements home site was first constructed and is maintained by Mark Winter, University of Sheffield in South Yorkshire, England.
Chart of the Nuclides A chart of the nuclides in a "clickable" map that lets you find out lots of information about each nuclide. From the Korean Atomic Energy Research Institute (KAERI), mirrored at Brookhaven National Lab.
The Particle Adventure An Interactive Tour of the Inner Workings of the Atom and the Tools for Discovery.
Fundamental Physical Constants The 1986 CODATA Recommended Values of the Fundamental Physical Constants
The Messier Catalog A complete guide to the standard Messier catalog from the University of Arizona. Includes photos and additional data and information about the 110 standard "M-objects".
Scientific American On Line: Roger Corrie has converted some of the earliest Scientific American issues from the 1840s for viewing on the World Wide Web.
Physicists on the Money: Some images of physicists on currencies around the world.
Space Science Curriculum Resources These are some internet resources in support of a science curriculum unit on the topic of Space.
Astronomical WWW Resources A large collection of Astronomical Resources on the web.
The Internet Pilot to Physics (TIPTOP) Comprehensive collection of physics resources on the web.
AIP Physics News Graphics An archive of figures depicting important physics research topics and concepts.
The Why Files Site which reports on the science behind the news.
The History of Mathematics Archive This archive is part of the Mathematical MacTutor system developed at the School of Mathematical and Computational Sciences University of St Andrews for learning and experimenting with mathematics.
Stephen Hawking's Universe Hawking shares his excitement at the discoveries, past and present, which have revolutionized the way we think.
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