Glenn Theodore Seaborg (April 19, 1912 – February 25, 1999) was an American scientist who won the 1951 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for "discoveries in the chemistry of the transuranium elements". Seaborg advised ten presidents from Truman to Clinton on nuclear policy and was the chairman of the United States Atomic Energy Commission from 1961 to 1971 where he pushed for commercial nuclear energy and peaceful applications of nuclear science. Throughout his career, Seaborg worked for arms control.
|This scientist article is a stub. You can help Wikiquote by expanding it.|
- There is a beauty in discovery. There is mathematics in music, a kinship of science and poetry in the description of nature, and exquisite form in a molecule. Attempts to place different disciplines in different camps are revealed as artificial in the face of the unity of knowledge. All literate men are sustained by the philosopher, the historian, the political analyst, the economist, the scientist, the poet, the artisan and the musician.
- Statement upon being appointed as UC Berkeley chancellor in 1958, as quoted Biographical Memoirs (2000) edited by Darleane C. Hoffman, p, 252
- Biography and Bibliographic Resources, from the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, United States Department of Energy
- National Academy of Sciences biography
- Annotated bibliography for Glenn Seaborg from the Alsos Digital Library
- Works by or about Glenn T. Seaborg in libraries (WorldCat catalog)
- Nobel Institute Official Biography
- UC Berkeley Biography of Chancellor Glenn T. Seaborg
- Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory's Glenn T. Seaborg website
- American Association for the Advancement of Science, List of Presidents
- Glenn Seaborg Trail, at Department of Energy official site
- Glenn T. Seaborg Center at Northern Michigan University
- Glenn T. Seaborg Medal and Symposium at the University of California, Los Angeles