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  1. J.J. Thomson (1897) "Cathode Rays", The Electrician 39, 104, also published in Proceedings of the Royal Institution 30 April 1897, 1–14—first announcement of the "corpuscle" (before the classic mass and charge experiment) J.J. Thomson (1897), Cathode rays, Philosophical Magazine, 44, 293—The classic measurement of the electron mass and charge

  2. Joseph John "J.J." Thomson, (pronunciación en inglés: /ˈd͡ʒəʊzɪf d͡ʒɒn ˈtɒmsən/; Mánchester, Inglaterra, 18 de diciembre de 1856-Cambridge, Inglaterra, 30 de agosto de 1940) fue un científico británico, descubridor del electrón, de los isótopos e inventor del espectrómetro de masas.

  3. J.J. Thomson, in full Sir Joseph John Thomson, (born December 18, 1856, Cheetham Hill, near Manchester, England—died August 30, 1940, Cambridge, Cambridgeshire), English physicist who helped revolutionize the knowledge of atomic structure by his discovery of the electron (1897). He received the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1906 and was knighted in 1908. Thomson was the son of a bookseller in a ...

  4. Lived 1856 - 1940. J. J. Thomson took science to new heights with his 1897 discovery of the electron - the first subatomic particle. He also found the first evidence that stable elements can exist as isotopes and invented one of the most powerful tools in analytical chemistry - the mass spectrometer.

  5. 26/05/2021 · Thomson won the 1906 Nobel Prize in Physics, among many accolades. Early Life and Education. Joseph John Thomson, who was always called J.J., was born in Cheetham Hill, England, near Manchester ...

  6. Hijo de un librero, Joseph John Thomson estudió en el Owens College y más tarde en la Universidad de Manchester y en el Trinity College de Cambridge. Se graduó en matemáticas en 1880, ocupó la cátedra Cavendish y, posteriormente, fue nombrado director del Laboratorio Cavendish de la Universidad de Cambridge. Joseph John Thomson

  7. 02/02/2020 · Thomson was closely aligned with chemists of the time. His atomic theory helped explain atomic bonding and the structure of molecules. Thomson published an important monograph in 1913 urging the use of the mass spectrograph in chemical analysis. Many consider J.J. Thomson's greatest contribution to science to be his role as a teacher.

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