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[文化博览] 【整理】2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

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[文化博览] 【整理】2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

 

 

 

阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦  |  Albert Einstein



    阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦美籍德国犹太裔,理论物理学家,世界十大杰出物理学家之一,现代物理学的开创者、集大成者和奠基人,相对论的创立者,同时也是一位著名的思想家和哲学家。爱因斯坦1900年毕业于苏黎世联邦理工学院,入瑞士国籍。1905年获苏黎世大学哲学博士学位。曾在伯尔尼专利局任职,在苏黎世工业大学、布拉格德意志担任大学教授。1913年返德国,任柏林威廉皇帝物理研究所所长和柏林洪堡大学教授,并当选为普鲁士科学院院士,1921年获诺贝尔物理学奖,1933年因受纳粹政权迫害,迁居美国,任普林斯顿高级研究所教授,从事理论物理研究,1940年入美国国籍。1999年被美国《时代周刊》评选为“世纪伟人”。

     In 1914, a team of American and German scientists set up camp on the shores of Russia's Black Sea. Their goal: to conduct an experiment involving one of nature's most spectacular phenomena -- a total eclipse of the sun. The results had the potential to explode 200 years of scientific conjecture, change forever the way scientists view the universe and launch the career of the most brilliant star in the scientific firmament -- Albert Einstein.

  Albert Einstein`s revolutionary theory that turned the world upside down might have been dismissed but for a math mistake, a cloudy sky, and the start of World War I. This fascinating two-hour special tells the story of Einstein`s little-known, 15-year struggle to prove one of his most radical theories   a theory that upended Newton and three centuries of scientific thought and called into question the definitions of space and light and gravity  the game-changing concept known as the Theory of General Relativity. Today, more than a century since the  Miracle Year in which he published many of his breakthrough papers, Einstein`s ideas remain a living, vibrant influence.

 

 

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shihongmei2828在 整理的参考文本:
Einstein publishes his completed General Theory of Relativity in 1916 with the corrected mathematical equation. But there is still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.



Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.



In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.



The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick. Bad stomach problems, he's really, really, really sick.



He writes: "I don't eat. I haven't been able to sleep." And he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.



Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.



Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.



While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of his theory lies with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he's a scientist, but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.



Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting quitely is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.



The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans. He's one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day by day, men were disappearing from these benches. Not because they were going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious objectors.



Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de Sitter. Inside is a copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has translated to English

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Einstein publishes his completed General Theory of Relativity in 1916 with the corrected mathematical equation. But there is still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.

Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.

In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.

The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick. Bad stomach problems, he's really, really, really sick.

He writes: "I don't eat. I haven't been able to sleep." And he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.

Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.

Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.

While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of his theory lies with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he's a scientist, but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.

Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting quitely is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.

The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans. He's one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day by day, men were disappearing from these benches. Not because they were going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious objectors.

Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de Sitter. Inside is a copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has translated to English.
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Einstein publishes his completed General Theory of Relativity in 1916 with the corrected mathematical equation. But there is still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.

Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.

In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.

The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick. Bad stomach problems, he's really, really, really sick.

He writes: "I don't eat. I haven't been able to sleep." And he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.

Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.

Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.

While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of his theory lies with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he's a scientist, but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.

Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting quietly is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.

The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans. He's one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day by day, men were disappearing from these benches. Not because they were going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious objectors.

Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de Sitter. Inside is a copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has translated into English.
1

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实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

Einstein publishes his completed General Theory of Relativity in 1916  with the corrected mathematical equation. But there is still much work  to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the  theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the  British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to combate.
Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.
In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.
The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick. Bad stomach problems, he's really, really, really sick.
He writes: I don't eat. I haven't been able to sleep. And he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.
Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.
Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.
While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of his theory lies  with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at  Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he's a scientist, but  also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just  across the street from the university.
Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting  quitely is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge observatory,  known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in  astronomy.
The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers,  nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the  Germans. He's one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day  by day, men were disappearing from these benches. Not because they were  going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for  being conscientious objectors.
Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows  nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916 when he receives a  package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem  de Sitter. Inside is a copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has  translated .

                                                   
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

Einstein publishes him complete general theory of relativity in 1916 with corrected mathematically equation, but there were still much work to be done. He needs photographs of rare solar eclipse to the serious accuracy. But the war- ravage Berlin now on the blocksdA but British, even the basically necessities of life are hard to come by.
    Surrounding him Berlin was an poverty city and the hunger goes so bad, that were hunger raite. In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein intense productivity come to a sudden halt.   
    The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick, bed on his problems, he's really really really sick. He writes I don't eat, I haven't been able to sleep and he sucommuse to a physical and mental breakdown.   
    Einstein retreat in a small apartment in Berlin, his cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and server. Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her. Well, Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands. The fate of his theory lies with astronomers. One of them who are playing a important role is that Cambridge University in England. Elsa Eddington is a scientist, but also a religious man, who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.
    Sitting in the back row at this quake meeting full of people sitting quietly is Aruter Standly Eddington had the Cambridge's observatory know all around the world as one of the brilliant minds in astronomy.  
    The war has taking a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally appose the war and refuse to fight the Germans.
    He is one of the few men left. It's just ham end the women. Day by day, men were disappearing from these ventures, not because they are going off to fight in the war, but because they are being a rested for being conscious subjectors.
    Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication, Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916. When he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer were on the sider. Inside it is a copy of Einstein's paper that deceiter has translated into English.
                                                   
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

本帖最后由 Michael_6 于 2012-5-9 22:01 编辑

Einstein publishes his completed general theory of relativity in 1916 with a corrected mathematical equation. But there is still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.

Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.

In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.

The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick. Bad stomach problems. He's really really really sick.

He writes: I don't eat; I haven't been able to sleep. And he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.

Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.

Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.

While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of his theory lies with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he's a scientist but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.

Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting quietly is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.

The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans. He's one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day by day, men were disappearing from these benches. Not because they were going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious objectors.

Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de Sitter. Inside is a copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has translated into English.                                                   

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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HW
Einstein publishes his completed General Theory of Relativity in 1916 with the corrected mathematical equation. But there were still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.
Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.
In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.
The reason he stops is he's exhausted and he's sick. Bad stomach problems, he's really, really, really sick.
He writes: "I don't eat. I haven't been able to sleep." And he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.
Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.
Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.
While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of his theory lies with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he's a scientist, but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.
Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting quitely is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.
The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans. He's one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day by day, men were disappearing from these benches. Not because they were going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious subjectors.
Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de Sitter. Inside is a copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has translated it into English.
1

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实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

Einstein publishes his completed general theory of relativity in 1916, with the correct mathematical equation. But there was still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory's accuracy. But in war-ravaged Berlin, now under blockade but British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.
Surrounding him Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so had that there were hunger riots.
In the middle of a hush winter, Einstein's intense productivity comes to a sudden halt.
The reason he stops is he is exhausted and sick. Bad stomach problem. He's really really really sick.
He writes, I don't eat, I have been unable to sleep. And so he comes to a physical and mental breakdown.
Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.
Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing in his food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.
While Einstein's health is in Elsa's hands, the fate of the theory lies with the astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is at Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington is a scientist but also a religious man who attends this small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.
Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting full of people sitting quietly is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge Observatory, known around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.
The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington an his fellow Quakers. Nearly all of them morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans.
He is one of the few men left. It's just him and the women. Day by day men were disappearing from these benches, not because they were going off to fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious objectors.
Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication. Eddington knows nothing of Einstein's new theory until February, 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de Sitter. Inside is copy of Einstein's paper that de Sitter has translated into English.  

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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普特听力大课堂

[Homework]2012-05-09 阿尔伯特·爱因斯坦 Einstein—24

einstein publishes his completed general theory of relatively in 1916 with the corrected mathematical equation. But there were still much work to be done.he needs photographs of a rare solary eclips to prove his theory's accuracy.but in war-ravaged berlin, now under blockade by the british even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.surrounding him, berlin was an  city, the hunger grow so bad that there were hunger riots.in the middle of a harsh winter, einstine's tense science productivity comes to a sudden halt, the reason he stops is  he's exhausted and he's sick.bad stomach problems. he's really really sick. he writes: I don't eat. I haven't been able to sleep, and he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.savior
the fate of his theory lies with astronomers. one of them who would play an important role is at cambridge in england. quaker meeting house eddington quicker meeting.head the cambridge observatory.a heavy toll nearly all of whom morely opposed the war and refuse to fight the germans arrested for being conscientious objectors neutral netherlands

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
Homework:

Einstein published his complete general theory of relativity in 1916 with a corrected mathematical equation. But there were still much work to be done. He needs photographs of a rare solar eclipse to prove the theory’s accuracy. But in war ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.

Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city, and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots. In the middle of a harsh winter, Einstein’s intense productivity comes to a sudden halt. The reason he stops is he’s exhausted and he’s sick, bad stomach problems, he’s really, really, really sick. He writes I don’t eat, I haven’t been able to sleep, and he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.  

Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin. His cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior. Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her. While Einstein’s health is in Elsa’s hands, the fate of the theory lies with astronomers. One of them who would play an important role is at Cambridge University in England—Arthur Eddington, he’s a scientist, but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.

Sitting in the back row at this Quaker meeting, full of people sitting quietly is Arthur Stanley Eddington, head of the Cambridge Observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy. The war has taken a heavy toll on Eddington and his fellow Quakers, nearly all of whom morally opposed the war and refused to fight the Germans. He’s one of the few men left, it’s just him and the women, day by day men were disappearing from these benches, not because they were going after a fight in the war, but because they were being arrested for being conscientious objectors.

Anti-German feeling cripples scientific communication, Eddington knows nothing of Einstein’s new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from a colleague in the neutral Netherlands—Willem De Sitter, inside is a copy of Einstein’s paper that De Sitter has translated into English.
1

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HM
Einstein published his completed General theory of relativity in 1916 with corrected mathematical equation, but there is still much work to be done. He needs photographs of rare solar eclipse to prove the theory of accuracy. But in war ravaged Berlin, now under blockade by the British, even the basic necessities of life are hard to come by.
Surrounding him, Berlin was an impoverished city and the hunger grew so bad that there were hunger riots.
In the middle of a hash winter, Einstein’s intensive productivity comes to a sudden halt.
The reason he stops is he exhausted and he sick. Bad stomach problems, he is really, really, really sick.
He writes I don’t eat, I haven’t been able to sleep, and he succumbs to a physical and mental breakdown.
Einstein retreats to a small apartment in Berlin, his cousin Elsa becomes his nurse and savior.
Elsa keeps cooking for him, bringing him food, eventually having Einstein move in with her.
While Einstein’s health is in Elsa’s hands, he fate of theory lies with astronomers. One of them who will play an important role is that Cambridge University in England. Arthur Eddington, he is a scientist but also a religious man who attends the small Quaker meeting house just across the street from the university.
Sitting in the back row at this Quake meeting full of people sitting quietly is Arthur E, head of Cambridge observatory, known all around the world as one of the most brilliant minds in astronomy.
The war has taken a heavy toll on E and his fellows Quakers, nearly all of whom morally oppose the war and refuse to fight the Germans.
He was one of few men left, it’s just him and the women, day by day, men disappearing from these benches, not because they were going off to fight in the war but because they’ve been arrested for being conscientious objectors.
Anti-German feeling crippled scientific communication, E knows nothing about Einstein’s new theory until February 1916 when he receives a package from colleague in neutral Netherlands, astronomer Willem de S, inside it’s a copy of Einstein’s paper the de S has translated to English.
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