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Jean Deuzade: Science and Innovation

Jean Deuzade: Science and Innovation

For cameras, we must now add electron microscopes or giant telescopes with sensitive plates. In Toulouse we had for a while the largest electron microscope in Europe, developed by Professor Dupuy, which made it possible to photograph the space between atoms. The void that Einstein assumed existed but had not previously been imagined. When I went to the European Center for Nuclear Research in Geneva for a report, I discovered bubble chambers that make it possible to discern the result of collisions of atoms and the birth of all the smaller elementary particles on a delicate plate. Smaller output: mesons, quarks, bosons, neutrinos, etc. This also makes it possible to get, through isohelia, great photos of this tiny little photo!

Thanks to photography and electronic assistance, today we are photographing galaxies located more than seven million light-years away. Infinite volume also opens to our eyes. It is now possible to see our Earth, photographed by Luna Orbit, walking in the cosmos. These “suggestions” of the image could not leave indifferent a good man. We are already living, as never before, in a perpetual state of bewilderment before nature, the universe and especially ourselves. All these recent explorations take us further on a path that seems to lead not only to the Big Bang, but to a metaphysical truth: the eminent American researcher and educator asserts that “the greatest scientific foray of the twentieth century was the discovery of human ignorance” Louis Thomas. » Jean Deuzade

Jean-Claude GotrandAnd Yan Jan Deuzide, s. 75