Feynman diagrams are mathematic visual representations denoting
the behavior of subatomic particles. Like their namesake, the diagrams offer up a
simple visualization to concepts that are innately difficult to grasp. American physicist
Richard Feynman first introduced the diagram in 1948. Within the diagram the
positron is depicted as an electron moving forward and backward in time.
Feynman as a scientist was referred by his peers as equivalent caliber to the likes of
Carl Sagan and others. More than simply a scientist, Feynman was an educator. A
progenitor of the concept of self-education, throughout his adolescence he was ableist
to understand concepts far beyond his peers throughout reading and research.
Eventually this lead to studying under Albert Einstein, contributing to the Manhattan
Project, and being awarded the Nobel Prize and the National Medal of Science. A
major contributor to science and learning, Richard Feynman serves as an example to
follow curiosity, and discover new ways of thinking.
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