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david jones, british chemist and ‘court jester in the palace of science,’ dies at 79

by:Kenwei      2019-08-17
There are ocean pogo sticks designed for travelers to bounce smoothly in the waves and a pair of steam
Power shoes that can heat the foot into the water, allowing victims of shipwrecks to walk safely (or run)to dry land. Color-
The idea of changing clothes for the baby-
Prepared parents, who can dip their clothes with chemicals into pink or blue depending on the sex of the newborn.
At the end of life, people imagine a machine that can turn the water of the body into silica.
The body can then be used as a statue to decorate the funeral.
However, all these inventions, David E, the British inventor. H.
Jones jokingly described it as a \"plausible plan\", a little pale compared to a doctor.
Jones\'s greatest work: inspire the public to think deeply about his ironic physics, chemistry, engineering, and biology
For more than 40 years, there have been many ironic columns and articles in famous science magazines. Dr.
Jones, who died in July 19 at the age of 79, sometimes called himself a scammer, scammer and \"court clown\" at the Palace of Science \".
\"But the inventions he outlined in his column, usually written in the pen name darose, are told by the doctor of organic chemistry and the life of the happy pursuit of scientific progress. (
Daedaros, an ancient Greek craftsman, created the wings where Icarus once flew too close to the sun. )
Starting in 1964, he wrote several articles a week for London
New Scientist magazine.
Before he retired in early 2000, he contributed to Nature magazine, The Guardian, and television programs in Britain and Germany. Dr.
Trevor Lipscombe, a physicist who edited Dr. , said Jones was \"really the only one to do so \".
Jones\'s 2011 book, Aha!
It is now the head of the American Catholic University Press.
\"In the UK, at least a generation like me grew up reading articles by David daedaros in the New Scientist magazine.
In a series of articles in early 1990, some religious readers were angry.
Jones proposed a way to measure and quantify the soul, allowing scientists to calculate the speed and Quantum of the soul
The mechanical rotation when it leavesor enters —a human body.
He wrote that there are many applications of this method, such as showing when the soul enters the fetus, thus solving the debate about the origin of the personality.
He wrote in 1993: \"If the soul enters the fetus later in pregnancy, the religious argument against contraception and early abortion will be completely overturned.
\"Although many doctors
Jones\'s daedaros column is a simple fantasy flight designed to encourage readers to think about the limits of science and ideas experiments that extend the laws of physics, and he predicts several significant creations and discoveries, including noise.
Cancel the device and chemical power laser.
He said on a radio show that Napoleon died.
Sometimes considered arsenic poisoning.
It could be a green arsenic.
Base dyes used around the 19th
Century wallpaper.
A subsequent article
And Kenneth Ledingham wrote in Nature, partially confirming
Jones\'s suspicion reveals the high arsenic content in the French emperor\'s wallpaper, which may at least lead to his illness. Yet Dr.
Jones\'s biggest victory could happen in 1966, when he came up with the idea of a hollow molecule, \"a flat carbon atom is combined in six states like a chicken wire.
Like other daedaros works, this column is a mix of hard science and unconstrained imagination, although this time his thoughts are confirmed in essence.
Three scientists produced such a molecule in 1985 and won the Nobel Prize in chemistry because of their efforts in 1996.
David Edward Hugh Jones was born in London in April 20, 1938.
His father is an advertisement writer and his mother is a housewife.
His brother, Peter, recalled that when he was a child,
Jones was unusually attracted by patching: spending hours in the garden shed, mixing syrup and sulfuric acid to see what mixture would be produced, and then building and firing two-and even three-
Stage cardboard rocketDr.
Jones studied chemistry at Imperial College London with a bachelor\'s degree and a doctorate, and over the years he has worked as a science consultant and guest staff in the Department of Chemistry at the University of Newcastle.
He released two illustrations.
His column, the invention of daedaros (1982)
\"Further invention of daedaros \"(1999).
January Burgess of marriage in 1973 to end in divorce.
His brother said
Jones died of prostate cancer complications at a hospice in Newcastle-upon-Tyne, leaving no other survivors.
The wheel of a bicycle is on a doctor\'s body.
Jones\'s most memorable work, the perpetual motive he designed for the British science exhibition in 1981.
As the doctor said, \"science trick\"
Jones called it, and seemed to go against the laws of physics, and the wheels seemed to spin endlessly, without obvious sources of energy. Dr.
Jones had expected someone to find out how the invention worked.
He wrote in 700 new scientist articles that more than 1983 people have tried but failed.
The second machine he built in Chicago fooled another 400 people.
He told The Times that, by 2000, its secrets had not yet been discovered.
The bicycle wheels continue to spin.
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