Eugene Wigner
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Eugene Paul "E. P." Wigner (Template:Lang-huTemplate:Pronunciation-needed; November 17, 1902 – January 1, 1995) was a Hungarian-American theoretical physicist and mathematician. He received the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1963 "for his contributions to the theory of the atomic nucleus and the elementary particles, particularly through the discovery and application of fundamental symmetry principles".
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Selected contributions
- Theoretical physics
- Bargmann–Wigner equations
- Jordan–Wigner transformation
- Newton–Wigner localization
- Polynomial Wigner–Ville distribution
- Relativistic Breit–Wigner distribution
- Thomas–Wigner rotation
- Wigner–d'Espagnat inequality
- Wigner–Eckart theorem
- Wigner–Inonu contraction
- Wigner–Seitz cell
- Wigner–Seitz radius
- Wigner–Weyl transform
- Wigner–Wilkins spectrum
- Wigner's classification
- Template:Nowrap
- Wigner's friend
- Wigner's theorem
- Wigner crystal
- Wigner D-matrix
- Wigner effect
- Wigner energy
- Wigner lattice
- Wigner's disease Xe-135 "poisoning" in nuclear reactors
- Thomas–Wigner rotation
- Von Neumann–Wigner interpretation
- Mathematics
- Gabor–Wigner transform
- Modified Wigner distribution function
- Wigner distribution function
- Wigner semicircle distribution
- Wigner rotation
- Wigner quasi-probability distribution
- Wigner semicircle distribution
- 6-j symbol
- 9-j symbol
- Wigner 3-j symbols
- Wigner–İnönü group contraction
- Wigner surmise
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See also
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