Five Nobel Prize-winning scientists presented articles for children
Chicago: Every child from Africa to the United States has a curiosity to know something, including scientific information. Now five Nobel Prize-winning scientists have published their special children’s works, which have been published on the Frontier website under the name ‘Nobel Collection’.
In this collection, Nobel Prize-winning experts report on the best scientific discoveries of the last 20 years. These entries are for children between the ages of 8 and 15, depending on the vocabulary. After it was published on the website, the children were invited to read it and share their thoughts.
A large number of children have called it comprehensible, humorous and captivating. “I am very interested in science,” said a 13-year-old boy from Switzerland. It’s great that experts have written articles on their fields. This information is very important.
Professor May Bert Moser, who won the Nobel Prize in Medicine and Physics in 2014, said he was happy to write for children. I love it when kids ask me questions. In this way, their minds are nurtured and their attachment to science grows.
The articles published on the website are: The Presence of Grid Cells in the Brain by Professor Maybert Moser, who was awarded the 2014 Nobel Prize in Medicine. The second article is on a computer copy in Biology, written by Professor Michael Lewitt. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2013.
The third major article was written by Professor Dan Schistman, who won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2011 and is based on Kwazai Crystal. Transcription of Life Frame DNA to RNA is the work of Professor Rogerd D. Kornberg, who was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 2006. The last article, written in 2004 by Nobel Prize-winning chemist Aaron Seikanover, is about proteins.
It should be noted that both Frontiers for Young Mind Journal and the website are non-profit initiatives that provide the highest and most accurate information on science and technology to children around the world. So far, more than 10 million children have visited the site.