The Laws of Physics, Officer, Outrank the Laws of California
Dmitri Krioukov, a physicist at University of California in San Diego, was recently fined by a police officer for allegedly driving through a stop sign. Confident that he did nothing of the sorts, Krioukov sought justice like most of us would, in court that is, however during the hearing he presented a somewhat atypical piece of [...]Physicist avoids traffic ticket by publishing a paper, proving his innocence is a post from ZME Science. © ZME Science - All Rights Reserved. Thank you for being a subscriber, Download your very own FREE copy of our recently released e-book "Our Incredible World, Like You've Never Seen It Before".
Wed 18 Apr 12 from Discover Magazine
The Laws of Physics, Officer, Outrank the Laws of California, Wed 18 Apr 12 from Discover Magazine
A physicist faced with a fine for running a stop sign has proved his innocence by publishing a mathematical paper, and has even won a prize for his efforts.
Mon 16 Apr 12 from Wired Science
A San Diego court commissioner said the difference between liner and angular velocity had nothing to do with her dismissing a scientist's $200 traffic ticket.
Fri 20 Apr 12 from FOXNews
Mon 16 Apr 12 from ZME Science
A physicist faced with a fine for running a stop sign has proved his innocence by publishing a mathematical paper, and has even won a prize for his efforts. Read the comments on this post
Mon 16 Apr 12 from Ars Technica
A UCSD physicist was able to argue his way out of a traffic ticket with a bit of audacity and four pages worth of complex mathematics.
Mon 16 Apr 12 from FOXNews
The story of the guy that used physics to fight a traffic ticket is super popular right now. I am not a big fan of reporting news – it’s just not what I do. Instead, let me see what ...
Fri 20 Apr 12 from Wired Science Blogs
No. This is not a Lagrange Point in Angry Birds Space. It is important though. Let me get this over with. Why is this not a Lagrange Point? What is a Lagrange Point? Basically, a Lagrange point ...
Wed 18 Apr 12 from Wired Science Blogs
The Internet has been abuzz with the tale of a University of California, San Diego professor's physics paper, submitted to the court in attempt to prove his innocence in a recent traffic violation ...
Fri 20 Apr 12 from R&D Mag