PHYSICIST

Anatole Abragam

1914 - 2011

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Anatole Abragam (December 15, 1914 – June 8, 2011) was a French physicist who wrote The Principles of Nuclear Magnetism and made significant contributions to the field of nuclear magnetic resonance. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Anatole Abragam has received more than 31,106 page views. His biography is available in 21 different languages on Wikipedia (up from 20 in 2019). Anatole Abragam is the 461st most popular physicist (down from 441st in 2019), the 71st most popular biography from Latvia (down from 59th in 2019) and the most popular Latvian Physicist.

Memorability Metrics

  • 31k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 62.96

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 21

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 7.75

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 1.77

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Anatole Abragams by language


Among PHYSICISTS

Among physicists, Anatole Abragam ranks 461 out of 721Before him are Joseph Larmor, Pierre Weiss, John Leslie, Heinrich Rubens, Takaaki Kajita, and Pierre Victor Auger. After him are Grote Reber, Macedonio Melloni, Jacob Bekenstein, William Robert Grove, Saul Perlmutter, and Stefan Hell.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1914, Anatole Abragam ranks 153Before him are Gino Colaussi, Ken Annakin, Sei Fuwa, Domènec Balmanya, Arvīds Jansons, and Jersey Joe Walcott. After him are Kenny Clarke, Dorival Caymmi, Bertus Aafjes, Ehmetjan Qasim, Jaap Bakema, and Andrzej Panufnik. Among people deceased in 2011, Anatole Abragam ranks 142Before him are Milivoj Ašner, Thor Vilhjálmsson, Clarence Clemons, Claude Choules, Michael S. Hart, and Bo Carpelan. After him are Virgilio Noè, Hella Haasse, Susannah York, Josefa Iloilo, Anne Francis, and Lilian Jackson Braun.

Others Born in 1914

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Others Deceased in 2011

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In Latvia

Among people born in Latvia, Anatole Abragam ranks 71 out of 242Before him are Krišjānis Barons (1835), Karl Eichwald (1795), Aspazija (1865), Mstislav Keldysh (1911), Ivars Godmanis (1951), and Arvīds Jansons (1914). After him are Alexander Kovalevsky (1840), Jānis Rudzutaks (1887), Kristjan Jaak Peterson (1801), Karl Davydov (1838), Georg August Schweinfurth (1836), and Elya Baskin (1950).

Among PHYSICISTS In Latvia

Among physicists born in Latvia, Anatole Abragam ranks 1