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 "The Immortal Student"

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Written by   32
11 months ago

She emigrated from her hometown and was awarded a Nobel twice. She became ascetic, so her name rose to the world. The love between her and her husband was her motivation. Marie Curie is a victim of her discovery.

Biography of a physicist and chemist, Marie Curie, who lived at the end of the nineteenth century AD and the first twentieth, and was famous for the discovery of the radioactive element radium. The book was written by her daughter Yves Curry , and translated by Ahmed El Sawy Mohamed, second edition in (2004 AD) from the International Company for Printing and Execution in Cairo. A live influential book translated into several languages.

With words that penetrate into the heart, in the introduction to the book, the author of the book summed up her mother's character.

And from what she said:

Something in Marie Curie was rarer than her job, she rejected worldly symptoms, her money, and the benefits of her ilk.

And concluded it by saying the scientist Einstein:

Of all the famous, Marie Curie alone is not spoiled by glory.

She was born in (1867 AD) from a successful marriage to loving, harmonious parents. Little Mania - who later became Mary - was the youngest of her siblings. She was distracted by reading from everything that was going on around her, so she was the most knowledgeable of her peers and fulfilled her duties before them. The cruelty of life was known at an early age after the death of one of her sisters and her mother. I entered the arena of life and realized that it would improve the distance from Poland and the revenge actions of Tsar Russia in it, after the patriots were expelled or groups were arrested, their property seized, and the use of the national language was abolished. Mary turned away from the Russian tyranny and from what she described as "rich and corrupted by wealth." Perhaps what added to her asceticism in her hometown was that the firstborn son proposed to her to a wealthy family that Maria worked as a nanny for them, but he received a quick answer from his parents that he could not marry her. In a moment, social barriers erupted, the student’s weakness in front of his family and his resolve collapsed, so he left them.

Maria knew the situation in France, where "they cherish freedom and respect all feelings and all beliefs," so she went to her and became naturalized. She said of herself: “Literature was interesting to me. Little by little, I found myself heading towards mathematics and nature. ” In Paris, she began her studies, so she went to the shelter she loved, which is the library, and from there to her residence to light her oil lamp until two in the morning. It is rare to enter a restaurant as it is a big expense. She did not eat more than a little buttery bread and drink tea, until she turned into a weak, sick girl. But it was based on iron will and steadfast patience. She obtained degrees in nature and mathematics at the end of the nineteenth century.

She once sent wonderful words to those of her sisters who remained, saying: “A person is talented in something and must be attained, no matter how much he spends it. In another message, I wrote to her another remarkable phrase: “In science, we must care about things, not people.” A rule that is suitable for every student, researcher and scientist, but for any person.

In France, Marie married Pierre Curie, a researcher like her, so that “love eludes man a glorious knowledge,” as their daughter described it. And the great natural world appeared alongside the scientist, an intimate companion of her life. The young couple settled in a small apartment. They did not have time, and agreed to cancel the meetings and visits! And they were signing their letters together. You read their letters to the Academy and you will find them all signed together: “One of us has seen… and one of us has proven… and we suggest…”. "They combined heart tenderness and mental air," says her daughter. Mary once wrote to her brother: “It didn't happen during the whole year that we went to an acting theater, or a concert, or we visited. My husband is the best husband a woman can dream of. Sincere love, perfect agreement, and lovely cooperation seem to be the drivers and perhaps the most prolific stream in the life and genius of Marie Curie and her husband.

Austria gave them one ton of pitchblende ore (uraninite), so pure radium was brought from it in the early twentieth century. Then she was the first woman to receive the Nobel Prize, and to receive it twice, and the first woman to be appointed and sought in prestigious scientific positions in France and abroad and celebrated where she arrived, even in the American White House. When people began to pursue the couple, "the only treasure they wish for is calm!" Her daughter then said they were running from the back door on bicycles towards the suburbs and forests. Eve says of her ascetic scientist mother that she was always “haunted by the idea of ​​unknown talents, for he might be hiding behind this peasant, or that worker: a writer, scientist, photographer, or musician. In the huts of the poor there are rare hidden treasures.

Her greatness and her husband summed up in one of her messages: “Radium will be used for the benefit of the sick, so it seems to me that it is impossible to gain from this. Pierre Curie decided, with my agreement, that we would not obtain any material benefit from our discovery and we did not register it. We have unreservedly published the results of our research, as well as the methods for preparing radium. ” And in (1932 AD) the joint work of Marie Curie and her sister Bronya Delusky culminates, so the President of the Republic of Poland opens the Radium Institute to see Mary Poland (liberated from Russia) and her birthplace for the last time.

Mary miscarried, leaving only her daughter, Yves, the author of the book. She lived for decades in jets and radiations of radium. Her daughter says: “Long after the death of Pierre and Marie Curie, we find that their notebooks are still affected by this hidden radiation interaction,” the radiation in her life was everywhere. Her husband, Pierre, did not suffer long like her, and he died in an accident before her. Mary lived the last of her life, suffering from pain, infections and burns that sometimes dried out and pus at other times. The doctor told her that "cataract" (darkening of the lens of the eye) would affect her a little. She wrote to her sister: “My eyesight is weak, as for my ears, a sound is pressing on me, and perhaps the radium has entered. These are my pain, so do not talk to anyone. ” And to her daughter Yves: “My love. A process will work for me. You have to tell our friends the least that can be said. And her operations worked. No sooner had she shed the bandages and ties than she used her wounded eyes, and took heavy glasses.

Marie Curie spent thirty-five years exposed to X-rays. Then she died in (1943 AD) in Paris, and the diagnosis was, above what she suffered from, pernicious anemia due to the fact that the bone marrow was no longer functioning due to the severity of the accumulation of radiation.

This is the fruit of that beautiful book about a wonderful biography in it, with encouragement and fun.

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11 months ago

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11 months ago

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11 months ago

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11 months ago

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11 months ago

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11 months ago

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11 months ago