Hubert N. Alyea
The information listed below is current as of the date the transcript was finalized.
Abstract of Interview
No available abstract.
|2016||Princeton University||PhD||Physical Chemistry|
General Electric Company
Kaiser Wilhelm Institute
University of Minnesota
|1949 to 1950||
Visiting Professor, University of Hawaii
New Jersey Science Teachers Award
New Jersey Education Citation
Lecturer, International Exposition, Brussels
Lecturer, International Exposition, Seattle
Chemical Manufacturers Association Award
Lecturer, International Exposition, Montreal
Award in Chemical Education, American Chemical Society
Honorary D. Sc. , Beaver College
James Flack Norris Award, Northeast Section, American Chemical Society
Priestley Award, Dickinson College
Robert H. Carleton Award, National Science Teachers Association
Table of Contents
Ethan, my older brother, supplies a Role-Model. Edwin, the younger of my two brothers, supplies a Lab Manual. My Father supplies the Chemicals.
Playing the cello. The Triangle Club. Playing the 'cello for Hollywood's great. The Banjo Club. A Triangle song: Marriage by Radio. "
My Princeton Professors (1920–1928). Later Professors (1930–1950). Chemistry Staff (1984–1985). My Elementary and Inorganic Chemistry Teachers. My Analytical Chemistry Teachers. My Organic Chemistry Teachers. Origin of the Frick Chemical Lab. My Physical Chemistry Teachers.
Nobel Institute as an American-Scandinavian Fellow.
Chain Reactions and the Theory of Inhibition illustrated by the Domino Effect.
National Research Fellow with S. C. Lind.
Bonhoeffer demonstrates ortho-para hydrogen. Bodenstein advocates a new unit: THE EINSTEIN.
Max Bodenstein. Walter Nernst.
With whom I have worked: Arrhenius, Haber, Hinshelwood, Pauling.
Scientists there. International Research Fellow with Fritz Haber. Albert Einstein. In Berlin-Dahlem. In Princeton
LIFE magazine and Karsh.
Nassau Hall; the song. British armory, 1777. First telegraph (Joseph) Henry, 1830. First Undergraduate Chem Lab, 1797.
Atomic Energy: Weapon for Peace (1945–1960). Lucky Accidents, Great Discoveries, and the Prepared Mind (1960–1988). Teaching Techniques (1960–1988).
About the Interviewer
Jeffrey L. Sturchio is president and CEO of the Global Health Council. Previously he served as vice president of corporate responsibility at Merck & Co., president of the Merck Company Foundation, and chairman of the U.S. Corporate Council on Africa. Sturchio is currently a visiting scholar at the Institute for Applied Economics and the Study of Business Enterprise at Johns Hopkins University and a member of the Global Agenda Council on the Healthy Next Generation of the World Economic Forum. He received an AB in history from Princeton University and a PhD in the history and sociology of science from the University of Pennsylvania.