U.S.-Japanese scientist Siugro Manabe, Glas Hazlemann of Germany and Giorgio Parisi of Italy won the Nobel Prize in Physics on Tuesday for their understanding of climate models and physical systems.
Manabe and Hasselman share a share of the prize for research on climate models, while Paris won the other half for its work on disorder and fluctuations in body systems.
“Siugro Manabe and Klaus Hasselman laid the foundation for our understanding of how the Earth’s climate and how it affects humanity,” the Nobel Committee said.
“Giorgio Parisi is rewarded for his revolutionary contributions to the theory of irregular materials and random processes,” it added.
For the past two years, the Swedish Royal Academy of Sciences has been honoring discoveries in the field of astronomy, which visitors speculate is the reason for the change in a field.
“This year’s recognized findings prove that our knowledge of climate is based on a solid scientific basis, based on rigorous analysis of observations,” said Thor Hans Hanson, chairman of the Nobel Committee on Physics.
In 2019, James Peoples of Canada and the United States presented the award for discoveries that explain the evolution of the universe after the Big Bang, along with Michael Meyer and Didier Culos of Switzerland who discovered a first planet.
This was followed in 2020 by Roger Benrose of the United Kingdom, Reinhard Jensel of Germany and Andrea Guess of the United States, focusing on black holes.
The Nobel Season Prize for Chemistry continues on Wednesday, followed by the much-anticipated Prizes for Literature on Thursday and the Economics Prize on Monday, October 11.
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