In June 1925, when a scientist fell sick, he went to the island of Helgoland in the North Sea to recover health. Sitting on this island, he did not only rescue his health, he started a new life in nuclear science. And another scientist, Dirac says, “We both were young and we were working on the same problem. He was successful, but I failed.”
This scientist of that island solved two problems. He first discovered the quantum condition of the first bore in the new math, and secondly, it was able to prove that the principle of energy conservation remains in the new system. This is Nobel laureate German physicist Verna Carl Hilgenberg. He was born on 5 December 1901. He invented the contemporary mechanics of contemporary Einstein Srodinger. He is famous for discovering the uncertainty principle. Hilgenberg studied Physics at Munich University with Arnold Schwarzfeld and Wilhelm Vine. Then he studied under the guidance of David Hilbert and Maques Borne at Gottingen University.
In 1925, Hilgenberg gave the matrices-based explanation of quantum mechanics in combination with Maques Born and Pasqual Jordan. Heijenberg was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1932 for his contribution to the discovery of hydrogen extinction as the inventor of Quantum and its practical application. Hilgenberg studied Physics at Munich University with Arnold Schwarzfeld and Wilhelm Vine. After this, he studied under the guidance of David Hilbert and Maques Borne at Gottingen University.
In 1924, he started working on Quantum Mechanics with Nils Bor. This work was completed in 1926 by the incomplete ‘Matrix Mechanics‘. Later, clear explanation of quantum mechanics was established in particular, especially in the efforts of Paul Dirac, Volfg Gong Pauli, although theoretically, the new mechanics are synonymous with the way of Heisenberg’s matrix. However, Heisenberg proves uncertainty in his own theoretical framework.