[yen-zuh n for 1; yen-suh n for 2] /ˈyɛn zən for 1; ˈyɛn sən for 2/
J. Hans D
[hahns] /hɑns/ (Show IPA), 1907–73, German physicist: Nobel Prize 1963.
[yaw-hah-nuh s vil-helm] /yɔˈhɑ nəs ˈvɪl hɛlm/ (Show IPA), 1873–1950, Danish poet and novelist: Nobel Prize 1944.
Johannes Vilhelm (joˈhanəs ˈvɪlhelm). 1873–1950, Danish novelist, poet, and essayist: best known for his novel sequence about the origins of mankind The Long Journey (1908–22). Nobel prize for literature 1944
German physicist who, with Maria Goeppert-Mayer, developed a model of the atomic nucleus that explained why certain nuclei were stable and had an unusual number of stable isotopes. For this work, Jensen and Goeppert-Mayer shared the 1963 Nobel Prize for physics with American physicist Eugene Wigner.
[jen-suh-niz-uh m] /ˈdʒɛn səˌnɪz əm/ noun 1. the theory that an individual’s IQ is largely due to heredity, including racial heritage.
[chuhn] /tʃʌn/ noun, plural jeon. 1. (def 2).
[jep-erd] /ˈdʒɛp ərd/ verb (used with object) 1. to jeopardize.
[jep-er-dahyz] /ˈdʒɛp ərˌdaɪz/ verb (used with object), jeopardized, jeopardizing. 1. to put in ; hazard; risk; imperil: He jeopardized his life every time he dived from the tower. /ˈdʒɛpəˌdaɪz/ verb (transitive) 1. to risk; hazard: he jeopardized his job by being persistently unpunctual 2. to put in danger; imperil v. chiefly British English spelling of […]