Did Nikola Tesla win the Nobel Prize?

i've looked on the internet for like 3 hours, and i've only found the same things over and over. Some say that He won but wouldnt share it with Edison, so neither of them got it. and them some people say that they DID win it. IM SOOOO LOST!!!

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  • xyzzy
    Lv 7
    9 years ago
    Favorite Answer

    He never won a Nobel Prize.

    Thomas Edison and Tesla were mentioned in a press dispatch as potential laureates to share the Nobel Prize of 1915, leading to one of several Nobel Prize controversies. Some sources have claimed that because of their animosity toward each other neither was given the award, despite their scientific contributions; that each sought to minimize the other's achievements and right to win the award; that both refused to ever accept the award if the other received it first; and that both rejected any possibility of sharing it.

    In the years after these rumors, neither Tesla nor Edison won the Prize (although Edison did receive one of 38 possible bids in 1915, and Tesla did receive one bid out of 38 in 1937). Earlier, Tesla alone was rumored to have been nominated for the Nobel Prize of 1912. The rumored nomination was primarily for his experiments with tuned circuits using high-voltage high-frequency resonant transformers.

  • dundas
    Lv 4
    4 years ago

    Refused Nobel Prize

  • 5 years ago

    This Site Might Help You.

    RE:

    Did Nikola Tesla win the Nobel Prize?

    i've looked on the internet for like 3 hours, and i've only found the same things over and over. Some say that He won but wouldnt share it with Edison, so neither of them got it. and them some people say that they DID win it. IM SOOOO LOST!!!

    Source(s): nikola tesla win nobel prize: https://shortly.im/lU1K0
  • Anonymous
    4 years ago

    No problem, give me a sec... Abraham Lincoln Charles Darwin Aldous Huxley Ayn Rand Robert Heinlein Andrew Carnegie Issac Asimov Ernest Hemingway Arthur C. Clarke Benjamin Franklin Bertrand Russell Billy Joel Clarence Darrow Elizabeth Cady-Stanton Voltaire Frank Zappa Galileo Freidrich Nietzsche Gene Roddenberry George Bernard Shaw Gloria Steinam Hellen Keller James Madison John Stuart Mill John Adams Leo Tolstoy Kurt Vonnegut James Joyce Jawaharlal Nehru Dr. James Watson John Lennon H.L. Menken Frank Lloyd Wright Denis Diderot Irving Berlin George Orwell Alfred Hitchcock Mark Twain Robert Frost Susan B. Anthony Vincent Van Gogh Thomas Edison Thomas Paine William Howard Taft Sigmuend Freud Jonathon Swift Oscar Wilde Ambrose Bierce Percy Byssche Shelley Democritus Diagorus Epicurus Seneca John of Lackland Christopher Marlowe David Hume Jean Meslier Charlie Chaplin H.P. Lovecraft Arthur Schopenhauer Woody Allen Michael Crichton I think you get the general idea. See? The "appeal to authority" logical fallacy works both ways...

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  • perhaps they would have if they were jews

  • Anonymous
    4 years ago

    For the best answers, search on this site https://shorturl.im/avt37

    * Peter Atkins (1940–): English chemist, Professor of chemistry at Lincoln College, Oxford in England.[1] * Julius Axelrod (1912–2004): American Nobel Prize winning biochemist, noted for his work on the release and reuptake of catecholamine neurotransmitters and major contributions to the understanding of the pineal gland and how it is regulated during the sleep-wake cycle.[2] * Sir Edward Battersby Bailey FRS (1881–1965): British geologist, director of the British Geological Survey.[3] * Sir Patrick Bateson FRS (1938–): English biologist and science writer, Emeritus Professor of ethology at Cambridge University and president of the Zoological Society of London.[4] * Patrick Blackett OM, CH, FRS (1897–1974): Nobel Prize winning English experimental physicist known for his work on cloud chambers, cosmic rays, and paleomagnetism.[5] * Susan Blackmore (1951–): English psychologist and memeticist, best known for her book The Meme Machine.[6] * Sir Hermann Bondi KCB, FRS (1919–2005): Anglo-Austrian mathematician and cosmologist, best known for co-developing the steady-state theory of the universe and important contributions to the theory of general relativity.[7][8] * Paul D. Boyer (1918–): American biochemist and Nobel Laureate in Chemistry in 1997.[9] * Calvin Bridges (1889–1938): American geneticist, known especially for his work on fruit fly genetics.[10] * Ruth Mack Brunswick (1897–1946): American psychologist, a close confidant of and collaborator with Sigmund Freud.[11] * Sean M. Carroll (1956–): American cosmologist specializing in dark energy and general relativity.[12] * Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar (1910–1995): Indian American astrophysicist known for his theoretical work on the structure and evolution of stars. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1983.[13] * William Kingdon Clifford FRS (1845–1879): English mathematician and philosopher, co-introducer of geometric algebra, the first to suggest that gravitation might be a manifestation of an underlying geometry, and coiner of the expression "mind-stuff".[14] * Frank Close OBE (1845–1879): British particle physicist, Professor of Physics at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of Exeter College, Oxford, known for his lectures and writings making science intelligible to a wider audience, for which he was awarded the Institute of Physics's Kelvin Medal and Prize.[15] * Francis Crick (1916–2004): English molecular biologist, physicist, and neuroscientist; noted for being one of the co-discoverers of the structure of the DNA molecule in 1953. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1962.[16][17][18][19][20][21][22] * Sir Howard Dalton FRS (1944–2008): British microbiologist, Chief Scientific Advisor to the UK's Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs from March 2002 to September 2007.[23] * Richard Dawkins (1941–): British zoologist, biologist, creator of the concepts of the selfish gene and the meme; outspoken atheist and popularizer of science, author of The God Delusion and founder of the Richard Dawkins Foundation for Reason and Science.[24] * Arnaud Denjoy (1884–1974): French mathematician, noted for his contributions to harmonic analysis and differential equations.[25] * Paul Dirac (1902–1984): British theoretical physicist, one of the founders of quantum mechanics, predicted the existence of antimatter, and won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1933.[26][27] * Albert Ellis (1913–2007): American psychologist who in 1955 developed Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy.[28]. * Leon Festinger (1919–1989): American social psychologist famous for his Theory of Cognitive Dissonance.[29]. * Richard Feynman (1918–1988): American theoretical physicist, best known for his work in renormalizing Quantum electrodynamics (QED) and his path integral formulation of quantum mechanics . He won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1965.[30][31] * Sigmund Freud (1856–1939): Father of psychoanalysis.[32] * Erich Fromm (1900–1980): renowned Jewish-German-American social psychologist, psychoanalyst, and humanistic philosopher, associated with the Frankfurt School of critical theory.[33] * Christer Fuglesang (1957–), Swedish astronaut and physicist.[34] * Vitaly Ginzburg (1916–): Russian theoretical physicist and astrophysicist who was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 2003. He was also awarded the Wolf Prize in Physics in 1994/95.[35] * Stephen Jay Gould (1941–2002): American paleontologist, evolutionary biologist, and historian of science, one of the most influential and widely read writers of popular science of his generation.[36] * Susan Greenfield, Baroness Greenfield, CBE (1950–): British scientist, writer and broadcaster, specialising in the physiology of the brain, who has worked to research and bring attention to Parkinson's disease and Alzheimer's disease.[37] * Jonathan Haidt (c.1964–): Associate professor of psychology at the University of Virginia, focusing on the psychological bases of morality across different cultures, and author of The Happiness Hypothesis.[38] * E. T. 'Teddy' Hall (1924–2001): English archaeological scientist, famous for exposing the Piltdown Man fraud and dating the Turin Shroud as a medieval fake.[39] * Sir James Hall (1761–1832): Scottish geologist and chemist, President of the Royal Society of Edinburgh and leading figure in the Scottish Enlightenment.[40] * Beverly Halstead (1933–1991): British paleontologist and populariser of science.[41] * G. H. Hardy (1877–1947): a prominent English mathematician, known for his achievements in number theory and mathematical analysis.[42][43] * Stephen Hawking CH, CBE, FRS, FRSA (1942–): British theoretical physicist, Lucasian Professor of Mathematics at the University of Cambridge, and a Fellow of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, known for his contributions to the fields of cosmology and quantum gravity, especially in the context of black holes, and his popular works in which he discusses his own theories and cosmology in general, including A Brief History of Time.[44][45].[46] * Peter Higgs (1929–): British theoretical physicist, recipient of the Dirac Medal and Prize, known for his prediction of the existence of a new particle, the Higgs boson, nicknamed the "God particle".[47] * Lancelot Hogben (1895–1975): English experimental zoologist and medical statistician, now best known for his popularising books on science, mathematics and language.[48] * Nicholas Humphrey (1943–): British psychologist, working on consciousness and belief in the supernatural from a Darwinian perspective, and primatological research into Machiavellian intelligence theory.[49] * Sir Julian Huxley FRS (1887–1975): English evolutionary biologist, a leading figure in the mid-twentieth century evolutionary synthesis, Secretary of the Zoological Society of London (1935-1942), the first Director of UNESCO, and a founding member of the World Wildlife Fund.[50] * Frédéric Joliot-Curie (1900–1958): French physicist and Nobel Laureate in Chemistry in 1935.[51][52] * Steve Jones (1944–): British geneticist, Professor of genetics and head of the biology department at University College London, and television presenter and a prize-winning author on biology, especially evolution; one of the best known contemporary popular writers on evolution.[53] * Harold Kroto (1939–): 1996 Nobel Laureate in Chemistry.[54] * Alfred Kinsey (1894–1956): American biologist, sexologist and professor of entomology and zoology.[55] * Richard Leakey (1944–): Kenyan paleontologist, archaeologist and conservationist.[56] * Sir John Leslie (1766–1832): Scottish mathematician and physicist best remembered for his research into heat; he was the first person to artificially produce ice, and gave the first modern account of capillary action.[57] * H. Christopher Longuet-Higgins FRS (1923–2004): English theoretical chemist and a cognitive scientist.[58] * Samarendra Maulik (1881–1950): Indian entomologist specialising in the Coleoptera, who worked at the British Museum (Natural History) and a Professor of Zoology at the University of Calcutta.[59] * John Maynard Smith (1920–2004): British evolutionary biologist and geneticist, instrumental in the application of game theory to evolution, and noted theorizer on the evolution of sex and signalling theory.[60] * Ernst Mayr (1904–2005): a renowned taxonomist, tropical explorer, ornithologist, historian of science, and naturalist. He was one of the 20th century's leading evolutionary biologists.[61] * Sir Peter Medawar (1915–1987): Nobel Prize-winning British scientist best known for his work on how the immune system rejects or accepts tissue transplants.[62] * Jeff Medkeff (1968–2008): American astronomer, prominent science writer and educator, and designer of robotic telescopes.[63] * Jonathan Miller CBE (1934–): British physician, actor, theatre and opera director, and television presenter. Wrote and presented the 2004 television series, Atheism: A Rough History of Disbelief, exploring the roots of his own atheism and investigating the history of atheism in the world.[64][65] * Peter D. Mitchell (1920–1992): 1978-Nobel-laureate British biochemist. Atheist mother, and himself atheist from age 15.[66] * Jacques Monod (1910–1976): French biologist who won the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1965 for discoveries concerning genetic control of enzyme and virus synthesis.[67] * Desmond Morris (1928–): English zoologist and ethologist, famous for describing human behaviour from a zoological perspective in his books The Naked Ape and The Human Zoo.[68][69] * Fritz M

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