|Born||June 26, 1922|
Bronx, New York, United States
|Died||January 12, 2005(aged 82)|
|Alma mater||City College of New York (B.S., 1940)|
Massachusetts Institute of Technology (Ph.D., 1943)
|Known for||Classical Mechanics (1950, 1980, 2001)|
|Awards||E. O. Lawrence Award (1962)|
|Fields||Classical mechanics |
From 1942 to 1946, Goldstein was a staff member of the wartime Radiation Laboratory at M.I.T., where he engaged in research on the theory of waveguides and magnetrons and on the characteristics of radar echoes. He was an instructor in the Physics Department at Harvard University from 1946 to 1949. In 1949-50 he was an AEC postdoctoral Fellow at M.I.T., and served as a Visiting Associate Professor of Physics at Brandeis University, 1952-53. From 1950, Goldstein was a Senior Physicist at Nuclear Development Corporation of America, where he directed theoretical research on the shielding of nuclear reactors and on neutron cross sections of interest for reactor design.
From 1961 Goldstein was a professor of nuclear science and engineering at Columbia University. At the time of his death he was professor emeritus.
Goldstein won the Ernest Orlando Lawrence Award in 1962 for his "contributions to reactor physics and to nuclear cross sections, and for his leadership in establishing a rational scientific basis for nuclear shield design".
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