Physics Generations

" I lived with the possibility of early death for 49 years, not afraid of death, but I'm not in a hurry, I have a lot to do first."

” I lived with the possibility of early death for 49 years, not afraid of death, but I’m not in a hurry, I have a lot to do first.”

With these words the late British physicist Stephen Hawking expressed his feeling of death in 2011.

The man who was born on the same day of death Galileo, died on the same day as Einstein’s birthday; what a strange coincidence!

Hawking has lived for 54 years despite suffering from neurodegenerative disease since he was 21 years old in 1963 despite doctors’ expectation that he would not live for more than two years.
Hawking died in mid-March, leaving behind many books and theories, some of which proved to be true, including what was not proven, but his most prominent work was his theory that opposed Einstein’s theory of black holes in outer space.

In 1971, Hawking issued his theory that mathematically and Einstein’s theory of relativity states that black holes or stars collapsed by gravity are an individual state in the universe, that is an event that has a starting point in time.

In 1974, Hawking issued his theory opposing Einstein’s theory. While Einstein’s general relativity assumed that objects entering the black hole would inevitably be destroyed, Hawking’s theory states that the information does not reach the black hole, but is attached to the two-dimensional hologram in the field surrounding the hole , So that nothing passes through it.

He pointed out that what falls in the black hole does not fade forever, and at the same time does not return to our world at all, but passes to another world is transferred to what is known as “Hawking radiation.”

Stephen Hawking was a sense of humor, not to run for the Nobel Prize “People have long been looking for small black holes, but so far none of them have been found, because if we found one, I would have won the Nobel Prize,” he said.

As for the great controversy about him, Hawking said that man does not need life after death, and like the human brain at the death of a computer that stops working!
He has believed in science more than he believed in God, as explained in his controversial book The History of Time Summary.
We do not place ourselves here to judge Hawking scientifically or religiously, but to celebrate the departure of the second generation of supernatural physicists.

Einstein represented the first generation, and Hawking represented the second generation.

Will there be other generations?
Let’s wait and see.