David Bohm (born December 20th, 1917, died October 27th, 1992), a protege of Albert Einstein and Julius Oppenheimer, is widely considered one of the fathers of modern physics and is often called one of the most significant physicists of the 20th century. He was deeply interested in the nature of the mind and its relationship to matter. In 1990, Bohm was awarded the prestigious Royal Society fellowship and in 1991 he received the Elliott Cresson Medal. Bohm is best known for his work in the following: Einstein–Podolsky–Rosen–Bohm paradox, Bohm-diffusion, Bohm interpretation, De Broglie–Bohm theory, Hidden variable theory, Bohm quantum potential, Aharonov–Bohm, effect, Holographic paradigm, Holomovement, Holonomic brain theory, Bohm dialogue, Bohm criterion, Nonradiation condition, Pilot wave, Plasmon, Implicate and explicate order, Random phase approximation, Quantum decoherence, and Quantum mind.
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