Einstein’s relatives’ theories
People say “There is only one Einstein”, but of course that is not so. In this, the official Einstein Year, when everyone celebrates Albert Einstein, let us not forget some of the other Einsteins.
Albert Einstein has a signature equation, e=mc2, which predicts how energy relates to mass. ME Einstein of Purdue University in West Lafayette, Indiana, has a whole set of equations that predict the composition of a pork carcass.
Einstein and several collaborators have published a series of studies – seven of them so far – in the Journal of Animal Science. Their “Evaluation of Alternative Measures of Pork Carcass Composition” appeared in 2001. It is a minor classic in the history of pork-production prediction literature.
ME Einstein also co-authored the doubly seminal “Utilisation of a Sperm Quality Analyser to Evaluate Sperm Quantity and Quality of Turkey Breeders”. It was published in 2002 in the journal British Poultry Science.
Outside a small circle of specialists, Einstein’s pork carcass composition equations and turkey sperm quality analyser analysis are not well known, which is perhaps sad.
Anyone with access to a good library can check out Einstein on cannabis. Albert Einstein never published any research papers about cannabis, at least not formally. But Rosemarie Einstein did. In 1975, she and two colleagues at the University of Leeds investigated the use of cannabis, alcohol and tobacco by 300 young persons at a university.
Einstein and her team carefully protected the students’ confidentiality. In their study, which appeared in the British Journal of Addiction, no student is named. Even the university is not identified.
The scientists discovered exactly how many of the students used pot, alcohol, tobacco, or any combination of the three. Or, to be more specific, they discovered what the students said they used. And how.
The scientists also discovered something they had expected: that students cannot be relied upon to answer surveys. The team says it sent questionnaires to exactly 1,000 students, and that exactly 300 of those questionnaires were returned. This 300/1,000 is a return rate of 33%, Einstein and her colleagues explain, using a brand of mathematics peculiarly their own.
There are many other Einsteins besides Albert, ME and Rosemarie. One analysed magical thinking in obsessive-compulsive persons. One did a comparison study of different kinds of barium enemas. One was a specialist in the history of television programmes. And so on. There is, I expect, an Einstein for everyone.
(Thanks to Jessica Girard for helping to track down some of these Einsteins.)
<p>During Einstein Year we should celebrate all the other Einsteins, says <strong>Marc Abrahams</strong>.</p>
Did Albert Einstein Smoke Weed?
Was Einstein A Stoner?
One of the common stereotypes for marijuana smokers is that they are forgetful, unproductive, slackers, and never live up to their full potential. Honestly, for some weed users, that is true. However, in my personal experience, the vast majority of marijuana smokers are prod and successful society members. For example, the genius scientist Carl Sagan was a regular pot smoker. Titans of business also have smoked marijuana. (I.E. Steven Jobs, Arnold Schwarzenegger, and many others) Unless you have been brainwashed by Reefer Madness, most would agree that smoking Marihuana will not lead you to a life of despair and unfulfilled dreams.
Because of these unfounded stereotypes, I thought it would be fun to examine if Albert Einstein did smoke weed if the most famous physicist of all time. I will start this off with Einstein’s brief bio.
Einstein And Weed
Albert Einstein was an icon. As a result, you most likely are familiar with him and his history. Therefore, I am only going to do a brief overview of his life. Alber Einstein was born in 1879 in Germany to secular Jewish parents.
He was a gifted student and went to school at the Federal Institue of Technology. During college, he was a loner, which did not endear himself to his professors. As a result, he could not make any meaningful recommendations from his professors. Therefore, it wasn’t easy for him to get a job after he graduated.
In 1902, he was hired in his first “real job” out of college as a patent clerk, until 1909. In 1909 he was employed in Switzerland as a professor of theoretical Physics.
What is impressive is that during his time as a patent clerk, away from work, four of his papers were published by a prestigious physics journal. One of those papers was his most famous discovery; E=MC2 and the theory of relativity.
Click to check out his theory Einstein’s Theory of Relativity
Later In Life
In 1921 Einstein actually became a celebrity after he won the Nobel Prize in Physics. Because of Nazi antisemitism, Albert Einstein moved to the United States in 1933, accepted a position as a Professor in theoretical Physis, and worked at Princeton until he retired in 1945. The following are a few interesting facts and accomplishment concerning Einstein
- Patriot-Einsteins renounced his German citizenship in 1933
- Against Nuclear Weapons-Einstein’s was one of the pioneers of atomic energy.
- After the nuclear bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, he became a significant player to stop any use of the atomic bomb.
- NCAA Member-Because of him experiencing significant discrimination because of him being Jewish; Einstein was sympathetic to African Americans discrimination in the United States. As a result, he was a member of the NAACP.
Albert Einstein died in 1955 at the age of 76. But, his legacy as one of the most accomplished physicists of all time lives on.
So, in summary, Einstein was no dummy!! But, did he smoke the devil’s lettuce? Be patient! I will get to this below.
Did Albert Einstein Smoke Weed?
Unfortunately, no one knows for sure whether or not Einstein smokes weed. There is not any proof of him smoking cannabis. But, marijuana was strictly illegal in the 40s. So, it is quite likely that a man with the highest I.Q. of his generation would not let the public know that he smoked. However, there are a few indicators that he may have smoked marijuana or, at the very least, supported its use.
Einstein was very much against Prohibition, which is shown in this following quote:
“The prestige of government has undoubtedly been lowered considerably by the Prohibition law. For nothing is more destructive of respect for the government and the law of the land than passing laws which cannot be enforced”-Albert Einstein, “My First Impression of the U.S.A.”, 1921
Granted, this quote concerns alcohol. However, as Einstein was too logical, It is highly doubtful that he would think alcohol prohibition would be any different from marijuana.
One of the reasons that Einstein smoked a pipe was that he believed that smoking helped him relax and gave him a fresh way to look at things.
I believe that pipe smoking contributes to a somewhat calm and objective judgment in all human affairs,”-Einstein
This theory that you should explore different levels of consciousness are exhibited in this quote:
No problem can be solved from the same level of consciousness that created it.
Cannabis helps you with creativity through it, altering your consciousness. Because of that, it would not be a stretch to believe that Albert Einstein did smoke weed.
As you probably have inferred, I cannot confirm, yes or no, whether or not Einstein smoked marijuana. Einstein was against Prohibition and had views supporting different levels of consciousness to solve problems. So, it would not be a bold assumption that he smoked cannabis. On the other hand, he could have limited his experimentation to just tobacco. One thing for sure, though, is that many scientific geniuses have smoked weed.
This article from High Times lists seven famous scientists who were known for their cannabis use. So, maybe we should rethink Reefer Madness After All? ?
Albert Einstein was the most famous physcisits of all time. Even scientific literates recognize. E=MC2 But, did he smoke weed? Find out here in . . .