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Video Nobel Lectures

Collage: Roy J. Glauber, George F. Smoot and John C. Mather

According to the Nobel Foundation statutes, the Nobel Laureates are required "to give a lecture on a subject connected with the work for which the prize has been awarded". The lecture should be given before, or no later than six months after, the Nobel Prize Award Ceremony, which takes place in Stockholm or, in the case of the Peace Prize, in Oslo on 10 December. Click on the names of the Nobel Laureates in Physics below to see their Nobel Lectures.

 

Video Lectures from Nobel Laureates in Physics

2013

The BEH Mechanism and its Scalar Boson
Nobel Lecture by François Englert

Evading the Goldstone Theorem
Nobel Lecture by Peter Higgs

2012

Controlling Photons in a Box and Exploring the Quantum to Classical Boundary
Nobel Lecture by Serge Haroche

Superposition, Entanglement, and Raising Schroedinger's Cat
Nobel Lecture by David J. Wineland

2011

Measuring the Acceleration of the Cosmic Expansion Using Supernovae
Nobel Lecture by Saul Perlmutter

The Path to Measuring Cosmic Acceleration
Nobel Lecture by Brian P. Schmidt

Supernovae Reveal an Accelerating Universe
Nobel Lecture by Adam G. Riess

2010

Random Walk to Graphene
Nobel Lecture by Andre Geim

Graphene: Materials in the Flatland
Nobel Lecture by Konstantin Novoselov

2009

Sand from Centuries Past: Send Future Voices Fast
Nobel Lecture by Charles K. Kao

CCD – an Extension of Man's Vision
Nobel Lecture by Willard S. Boyle

The Invention and Early History of the CCD
Nobel Lecture by George E. Smith

2008

Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking in Particle Physics: a Case of Cross Fertilization
Nobel Lecture by Yoichiro Nambu

CP Violation and Flavour Mixing
Nobel Lecture by Makoto Kobayashi

What Does CP Violation Tell Us?
Nobel Lecture by Toshihide Maskawa

2007

The Origin, the Development and the Future of Spintronics
Nobel Lecture by Albert Fert

From Spinwaves to Giant Magnetoresistance (GMR) and Beyond
Nobel Lecture by Peter Grünberg

2006

From the Big Bang to the Nobel Prize and Beyond
Nobel Lecture by John C. Mather

Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation Anisotropies: Their Discovery and Utilization
Nobel Lecture by George F. Smoot

2005

One Hundred Years of Light Quanta
Nobel Lecture by Roy J. Glauber

Defining and Measuring Optical Frequencies: The Optical Clock Opportunity – and More
Nobel Lecture by John L. Hall

Passion for Precision
Nobel Lecture by Theodor W. Hänsch

2004

The Discovery of Asymptotic Freedom and the Emergence of QCD
Nobel Lecture by David J. Gross

The Dilemma of Attribution
Nobel Lecture by H. David Politzer

Asymptotic Freedom: From Paradox to Paradigm
Nobel Lecture by Frank Wilczek

2003

Type II Superconductors and the Vortex Lattice
Nobel Lecture by Alexei A. Abrikosov

On Superconductivity and Superfluidity
Nobel Lecture by Vitaly L. Ginzburg

Superfluid 3-He: The Early Days as Seen by a Theorist
Nobel Lecture by Anthony J. Leggett

2002

A Half-Century with Solar Neutrinos
Nobel Lecture by Raymond Davis Jr.

Birth of Neutrino Astrophysics
Nobel Lecture by Masatoshi Koshiba

The Dawn of X-Ray Astronomy
Nobel Lecture by Riccardo Giacconi

2001

Bose-Einstein Condensation in a Dilute Gas; The First 70 Years and Some Recent Experiments
Nobel Lecture by Eric A. Cornell

When Atoms Behave as Waves: Bose-Einstein Condensation and the Atom Laser
Nobel Lecture by Wolfgang Ketterle

Bose-Einstein Condensation in a Dilute Gas; The First 70 Years and Some Recent Experiments
Nobel Lecture by Carl E. Wieman

2000

Double Heterostructure Concept and its Applications in Physics, Electronics and Technology
Nobel Lecture by Zhores I. Alferov

Quasi-Electric Fields and Band Offsets: Teaching Electrons New Tricks
Nobel Lecture by Herbert Kroemer

Turning Potential into Reality: The Invention of the Integrated Circuit
Nobel Lecture by Jack S. Kilby

1999

A Confrontation with Infinity
Nobel Lecture by Gerardus 't Hooft

From Weak Interactions to Gravitation
Nobel Lecture by J. G. Veltman

 

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