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- Amedeo Avogadro : (August 9, 1776 – July 9, 1856). An Italian physicist who proposed in 1811 Avogadro's law.
- André-Marie Ampère : (Lyons 20 January, 1775 – Marseilles 10 June, 1836) French physicist and mathematician best known for his work in electricity and magnetism.
- Hans Bethe : Physicist noted for contributions in nuclear reactions and theory. Nobel Prize in Physics, 1967.
- Jean-Baptiste Biot : (Paris 1774 – Paris 1862) French physicist, mathematician, astronomer, and chemist best known for the Biot-Savart law.
- Charles-Augustin de Coulomb : (Angoulême June 14, 1736 – Paris August 23, 1806) French physicist known for formulating a law for the force between two electrically charged bodies.
- Marie Curie : (1867-1934), Polish-French physicist (Nobel Prize in 1903) and chemist (Nobel Prize in 1911), famous for her work on radioactivity.
- Albert Einstein : 20th-century physicist who formulated the theories of relativity.
- Leonhard Euler : (1707 - 1783) Swiss mathematician and physicist; one of the greatest mathematicians of all time.
- Michael Faraday : (1791 – 1867) Was an English physicist and chemist whose best known work was on the closely connected phenomena of electricity and magnetism; his discoveries lead to the electrification of industrial societies.
- Richard Feynman : (1918–1988) An American physicist known for his scientific acumen, humor, and charismatic charm; drummer and painter of scandalous paintings; member of the Presidential Commission on the Space Shuttle Challenger Accident, then Professor of Theoretical Physics at California Institute of Technology; Nobel Prize winner in Physics, 1965; staff, Manhattan Project
- Joseph Fourier : was a French mathematician and physicist credited with describing the Fourier series based on which the Fourier transform has been formed.
- Galileo Galilei : (1564-1642) Italian scientist, a pioneer in combining mathematical theory with systematic experiment in science, who came into conflict with the Church.
- Gauss (unit) : Gaussian unit of magnetic flux density B; symbol G; 1 G = 1 Mx/cm2 = 10 000 T.
- Gauss' law (electrostatics) : Relates the surface integral of the electric displacement through a closed surface to the electric charge enveloped by the closed surface.
- Gauss' law (magnetism) : States that the total magnetic flux through a closed surface is zero; this means that magnetic monopoles do not exist.
- Gaussian type orbitals : Functions used as atomic orbitals in the LCAO method for the computation of electron orbitals in molecules.
- Gaussian units : A centimeter-gram-second system of units often used in electrodynamics and special relativity.
- Christiaan Huygens : (14 April 1629 - 8 June 1695) an internationally renowned Dutch mathematician, physicist and astronomer.
- Hendrik Antoon Lorentz : Dutch theoretical physicist (1853 - 1928)
- Josef Loschmidt : (1821-1895) Scientist who made major contributions to physical chemistry, thermodynamics, electromagnetism and organic chemistry.
- James Clerk Maxwell : (1831 – 1879) Scottish physicist best known for his formulation of electromagnetic theory and the statistical theory of gases.
- Isaac Newton : (1642–1727) English physicist and mathematician, best known for his elucidation of the universal theory of gravitation and his development of calculus.
- Hans Christian Oersted : Add brief definition or description
- Blaise Pascal : Add brief definition or description
- Simeon Denis Poisson : Add brief definition or description
- Lord Rayleigh : Add brief definition or description
- Count Rumford : Add brief definition or description
- Ernest Rutherford : Add brief definition or description
- Edward Teller : Add brief definition or description
- Johannes Diderik van der Waals : Add brief definition or description