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July 2019 Issue of Physics Today Is Online & in the Mail

Monday, July 1, 2019 - 14:13

Physics Today, the flagship publication of the American Institute of Physics (AIP), is the most influential and closely followed physics magazine in the world. With authoritative features, full news coverage and analysis, and fresh perspectives on technological advances and groundbreaking research, Physics Today informs readers about science and its role in society. Members of the AAS, an AIP Member Society, automatically receive free print and online subscriptions to the magazine. Physics Today Online, the magazine’s internet home, presents an enhanced digital edition and provides a valuable online archive.

Physics Today July 2019In the July 2019 Issue

A Raft of Soap Bubbles Remembers Its Past
Information can be encoded in, and extracted from, the ostensibly random arrangement of a soft glass. — Johanna L. Miller

Quo Vadis, NASA: The Moon, Mars, or Both?
Fifty years after Apollo 11, the US spaceflight program is juggling political and technological factors as it moves toward the red planet, its ultimate destination. — David Kramer

Neutron-Rich Matter in Heaven and on Earth
Despite a length-scale difference of 18 orders of magnitude, the internal structure of neutron stars and the spatial distribution of neutrons in atomic nuclei are profoundly connected. — Christine Middleton

The Scientific Legacy of the Apollo Program
This month marks the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 Moon landing. Together, the six Apollo landings laid the foundation for modern planetary science. — Brad Jolliff and Mark Robinson

Getting to Know Mileva Marić
A review of Allen Esterson and David C. Cassidy’s Einstein’s Wife: The Real Story of Mileva Einstein-Marić. — Alberto A. Martínez

Self-Driving Cars Find Their Way in the World
Sensors, sophisticated algorithms, and powerful onboard computing are the essential ingredients. — Colin McCormick

...and much more!

See the Complete Table of Contents ›

Hua Liu
Director of Communications and Marketing
American Astronomical Society (AAS)
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