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Online 1. Micromagnetic tweezers : the development and characterization of a useful probe for the biophysicist's toolbox [2007]
 Kumar, A. A.
 2007.
 Description
 Book — 37 leaves, bound.
 Also online at

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4471 2007 K  Inlibrary use 
 Brooks, Peter.
 2007.
 Description
 Book — vii, 53 p.
 Also online at

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4471 2007 B  Inlibrary use 
Online 3. Approximation methods for exclusive Higgs boson production processes in proton and heavy ion collisions [2003]
 Keeler, Cynthia.
 2003.
 Description
 Book — 28 leaves, bound.
 Also online at

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4471 2003 K  Inlibrary use 
Online 4. Making a BoseEinstein condensate of dilute rubium87 [sic] gas [2003]
 Hsieh, David.
 2003.
 Description
 Book — 44 leaves, bound.
 Also online at

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4471 2003 H  Inlibrary use 
Online 5. The silicon tracker of the Gamma Ray Large Area Space Telescope [2003]
 Leyton, Michael.
 2003.
 Description
 Book — 41 leaves, bound.
 Also online at

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4471 2003 L  Inlibrary use 
Online 6. Dalitz plot analysis of the decay D⁺ > K⁻ [pi]⁺ [pi]⁺ [1998]
 Podolsky, Daniel.
 1998.
 Description
 Book — 35 p., bound.
 Also online at

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4471 1998 P  Inlibrary use 
Online 7. The scaling of the entanglement spacing in semidilute DNA solutions [1995]
 Popovici, Andrei.
 1995.
 Description
 Book — [25] leaves, bound.
 Also online at

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4471 1995 P  Inlibrary use 
Online 8. Random motion, quantum chaos, and Ohm's law [1994]
 Abrams, Daniel S.
 1994.
 Description
 Book — [34] leaves, bound.
 Also online at

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4471 1994 A  Inlibrary use 
Online 9. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 10. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 11. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 12. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 13. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 14. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 15. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 16. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 17. Gravity Probe B [1991]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1991
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 18. Gravity Probe B [1990]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1990
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 19. Gravity Probe B [1990]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1990
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008
Online 20. Gravity Probe B [1990]
 National Research Council (U.S.). Task Group on Gravity Probe B (Sponsor)
 Stanford (Calif.), 1990
 Description
 Image — 1 photograph
 Summary

Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.
Gravity Probe B (GPB) is a NASA physics mission to experimentally investigate Einstein’s 1916 general theory of relativity—his theory of gravity. GPB uses four spherical gyroscopes and a telescope, housed in a satelliteorbiting 642 km (400 mi) above the Earth, to measure, with unprecedented accuracy, two extraordinary effects predicted by the general theory of relativity: 1) the geodetic effect—the amount by which the Earth warps the localspacetime in which it resides; and 2) the framedragging effect—the amount by which the rotating Earth drags its local spacetime around with it. GPB tests these two effects by precisely measuring the precession (displacement)angles of the spin axes of the four gyros over the course of a year and comparing these experimental results with predictions from Einstein’s theory.  Collection
 Gravity Probe B records, 19832008