|Atomic Weight, Name and Symbol chart for ten transuranium elements of which GTS participated in the discovery.||Glenn T. Seaborg and Edwin M. McMillan in front of the Periodic Table, soon after the announcement of the receipt of their winning the 1951 Nobel Prize in chemistry.|
Here are the elements in whose discovery I have been involved. Ten of them, maybe eleven. I'm going to say a little bit about another element, 110, in a few minutes. I've already covered plutonium. For this -- actually for the chemistry of the transuranium elements -- Ed McMillan and I received the 1951 Nobel Prize in chemistry. By the way, that's the earliest Nobel Prize of any living Nobel Prize winner in any field. I was 39 years old at the time, so I've been a Nobel Prize winner most of my life. Here I am receiving the Nobel Prize on December 10, 1951 from King Gustav VI of Sweden. Being of Swedish parentage, I met an awful lot of relatives when I was in Sweden.
|The King of Sweden giving the Nobel Prize to Glenn T. Seaborg.||U-233, 1941-1942.||The 25th anniversary of U-233. Dr. John Gofman, Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg and Dr. Raymond Stoughton in Room 303 of Gilman Hall, University of California, Berkeley (UCB)|