Geneva:: CERN, 1965., 1965. 2 Offprints. FUBINI, S.; BERTOCCHI, L.; FURLAN, G. The Short-Wavelength Approximation to the Schrodinger Equation. From: CERN. 16 Gennaio 1965, Il Nuovo Cimento, Serie X, Vol. 35, pp. 599-634. "We study the short-wavelength approximation to the Schrodinger equation in the presence of one and two turning points. Two methods are presented which allow the evaluation of the higher corrections to the elementary W.K.B. approximation. The first method, the 'real method', employs higher transcendental functions, the second one uses complex integration techniques." :: Abstract. / FUBINI, S.; BERTOCCHI, L.; FURLAN, G. On the Theory of Scattering by Singular Potentials. From: CERN. 16 Gennaio 1965, Il Nuovo Cimento, Serie X, Vol. 35, pp.633-643. "Some characteristic features of the scattering by singular potentials are investigated both in the low- and the high-energy limit." :: Summary. / Fubini was an Italian theoretical physicist, one of the pioneers of the string theory. "1945, he attended the Lycee in Turin, where he studied physics and in 1950 graduated "cum laude." From 1958 to 1967, he was at CERN in Geneva. In 1959, he became a professor for nuclear physics at University of Padua. In 1961, he became a professor for theoretical physics at University of Turin. From 1968 to 1973, he was at MIT, but taught summer courses in Turin. He went back to CERN in 1973 and from 1971 to 1980 was a member of the advisory board and had an important role in planning the Large Electron Positron Collider (LEP) as well as in discussions for the construction of the Middle East's Synchrotron, SESAME. At MIT, he was with Gabriele Veneziano, Emilio Del Giudice and Paolo Di Vecchia at the center of an active school of theoretical physicist with close connections to Italy (with one of the Italian INFN and MIT financed "Bruno Rossi" exchange programs). He and his co-workers did fundamental work in string theory. Other well-known MIT colleagues at that time were Victor Weisskopf (who was recruited by Fubini to MIT), Steven Weinberg and Roman Jackiw. From 1994 to 2001, he was a professor in Turin. Fubini worked in the 1960s on current algebras and S-matrix theory (Regge trajectories among other things), in particular on their field-theoretical foundations. In the 1970s, he was with his MIT colleagues and pupils Gabriele Veneziano, Emilio Del Giudice and Paolo Di Vecchia one of the pioneers of string theory (the team introduced the so-called DDF states). He worked in the 1970s on other classical solutions of Yang–Mills equations and conformally invariant quantum field theory. Fubini received the Dannie Heineman Prize for Mathematical Physics in 1968." –Wikip.
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