10 Great Minds From Throughout History

Since the first modern homo sapiens emerged
some 50,000 years ago, it’s estimated that 107 billion human beings have at one time
or another lived on planet Earth. The overwhelmingly vast majority of these
people have been forgotten by history, but there are a very few individuals whose names
and achievements will echo through the ages. From ancient Greece through to the modern
world, these are 10 of history’s greatest minds. 10. Plato (Circa 428 BC – 348 BC) The philosopher Alfred North Whitehead once
wrote that European philosophy is best characterized as a series of footnotes to Plato. While this might perhaps be something of a
stretch, it gives an indication of the esteem in which the ancient Greek philosopher is
held even to this day. Plato’s efforts to understand the world
around him covered metaphysics, ethics, politics, aesthetics, perception, and the nature of
knowledge itself. Despite having been written more than two-thousand
years ago, his work remains eminently readable today. Plato didn’t deal in dry, tedious treatise. He preferred to bring his work to life, teasing
out thoughts and ideas in the form of a dialogue between characters. This in itself was a remarkably innovative
approach. Plato blurred the lines between philosophy
and entertainment and challenged the reader to scrutinize their own beliefs. Having been born into one of the wealthiest
families in Athens, Plato would have been well-schooled by the city’s finest philosophers. There’s no question it was his mentor Socrates
who made the greatest impression, appearing again and again as chief protagonist in Plato’s
dialogues. Socrates’ resurrection in immortal literary
form would no doubt have been particularly galling to certain influential Athenians who
had only recently killed him off. Ancient Greece was similar to the modern world
in at least one respect: not everybody reacted kindly to having their beliefs challenged. 9. Leonardo da Vinci (1452 – 1519) Born out of wedlock, and with no formal education,
the young da Vinci seemed destined for a life of anonymous drudgery. In Renaissance Italy there was little social
mobility. The right family name and connections were
invaluable. Da Vinci had neither, but he was not a man
who would blend into the background to be forgotten by history. Flamboyantly dressed, a strict vegetarian,
enormously physically strong, and rumored to be gay in an age when homosexuality could
be punished by death, it was nonetheless the workings of da Vinci’s remarkable mind that
truly set him apart. In an age renowned for producing an abundance
of great artists, da Vinci is regarded as one of the greatest of them all. Yet painting was by no means his only talent,
nor perhaps even his greatest talent. He studied geometry, mathematics, anatomy,
botany, architecture, sculpture, and designed weapons of war for the kings, princes, and
barons who struggled for wealth and power in Italy’s warring city states. It was as a visionary that da Vinci was arguably
at his most brilliant. In an age when Europe lacked basics such as
indoor plumbing, he sketched out designs for magnificent flying machines and armored vehicles
powered by hand-turned crankshafts, ideas that were centuries ahead of their time. In 2002, almost 500 years after his death,
one of Leonardo’s visions was lifted from the pages of his notebooks to become a reality. A recreation of a glider based on his sketches,
albeit with a few modifications deemed necessary to reduce the risk of killing the pilot, was
successfully flown by World Hang Gliding and Paragliding Champion Robbie Whittall. 8. William Shakespeare (1564 – 1616) The famous bard has become such an integral
part of Western culture that it’s tempting to assume we must know a great deal about
his life, but the reality is quite the opposite. He was certainly born in Stratford-upon-Avon,
England, but the exact date is a matter of some conjecture. There are huge swathes of time where he disappears
from the records; we have no idea where he was or what he was doing. It’s not even entirely certain what he looked
like. The popular image of Shakespeare is based
on three main portraits. Two of these were produced years after his
death and the other probably isn’t a depiction of Shakespeare at all. While history leaves us largely in the dark
as to Shakespeare the man, almost his entire body of work (so far as we know) has been
preserved. The best of his offerings are widely regarded
to be amongst the finest, if not the finest, works of literature in the English language. He was equally adept at comedy or tragedy,
had a gift for writing strong female characters, and possessed an intimate understanding of
the human condition that imbued his work with a timeless, eminently quotable quality. Shakespeare was by no means the only famous
playwright of his era, but his work has stood the test of time in a way that others have
not. Few people are now familiar with the plays
of Ben Johnson or Christopher Marlowe; fewer still have seen them performed. While his rivals are now little more than
historical footnotes, Shakespeare is even more famous and celebrated in death than he
was in life. With an estimated 4 billion copies of his
work having been sold, he ranks as the best-selling fiction author of all time. 7. Isaac Newton (1642 – 1727) In December 2016, a first edition copy of
Isaac Newton’s Principia Mathematica sold at auction for $3.7 million. This was an extraordinary amount of money,
but then Principia was an extraordinary book. First published in 1687, Principia laid out
the mathematical principles underpinning motion and gravity. It revolutionized science and was hailed as
a work of near unparalleled genius, at least by the very few individuals capable of understanding
it. Newton didn’t enjoy being questioned by
lesser minds (which included just about everybody), so he wilfully set out to make Principia as
difficult to follow as possible. To make it less accessible still, he wrote
it in Latin. If Principia had been Newton’s only achievement,
then that would have been more than enough to earn him the title of scientific genius. But Newton did a great deal else besides. With a ferocious work ethic that drove him
to at least two nervous breakdowns, he scarcely slept, never married, and often became so
absorbed in his work that he simply forgot to eat or teach his classes. In an astonishingly productive 30-year period
Newton invented calculus (but didn’t bother to tell anybody), conducted groundbreaking
work on optics, invented the most effective telescope the world had ever seen, and discovered
generalized binomial theorem. When Newton died in 1727, his collection of
notes amounted to some 10 million words. This window to the mind of one of history’s
greatest geniuses proved less useful than might be imagined. Newton was obsessed with alchemy, and the
latter part of his career was consumed in a futile attempt to transmute base metals
into gold. 6. Benjamin Franklin (1706 – 1790) At the age of 12, Benjamin Franklin was made
apprentice to his elder brother James at his printing business in Boston. What he lacked in formal education, the younger
Franklin more than made up for in curiosity and intelligence. He soon surpassed his brother as both a writer
and a printer, a fact that didn’t escape James, who regularly expressed his displeasure
with his fists. The terms of Franklin’s apprenticeship meant
that he couldn’t expect to receive wages until he turned 21. Backing himself to do rather better on his
own, at 17 he ran away to find his own fortune. He succeeded in spectacular fashion and would
go on to become one of the wealthiest men in America. While Franklin’s genius for business earned
him a huge amount of money, this was never his overriding goal. Convinced that an individual’s entrance
to heaven would depend on what they had done rather than what they believed, he was passionate
about improving the lot of his fellow man. Amongst his many achievements he set up America’s
first lending library, founded a college that would go on to become the University of Pennsylvania,
and created a volunteer fire fighting organization. Franklin’s talents as a businessman were
matched by his brilliance as a writer, a mathematician, an inventor, a scientist, and a good deal
else besides. Perhaps his most significant discovery was
that lightning bolts could be understood as a natural phenomenon rather than as an expression
of the wrath of an angry God. By understanding lightning Franklin was able
to tame it. The principles of the lightning rod he developed
to protect buildings, ships, and other structures from lightning strikes are largely unchanged
to this day. In true Franklin form he preferred to freely
share his invention rather than apply for a patent that would have been worth an untold
fortune. 5. Ludwig van Beethoven (1770 – 1827) Johan Van Beethoven was a man with a singular
mission in life: to transform his son from a talented amateur into a musical genius to
rival even the great Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. He would pursue this goal with ruthless, single-minded
determination. As a result, the young Ludwig van Beethoven’s
childhood was rather a miserable affair. Forced to practice for hours on end, his father
would loom over him ready to administer a beating for the slightest mistake. This punishing regime left no time to spare
for fun or playing with friends. Witnesses reported seeing Beethoven perched
on a piano stool at all hours of day and night. Even his education was cut short; at the age
of 11 he was withdrawn from school to concentrate on music to the exclusion of all else. It’s sometimes said that it takes 10,000
hours of practice to master a craft, and Beethoven would have exceeded this total from a very
young age. His lopsided education meant that he struggled
with simple mathematical principles throughout his life, but he became a truly phenomenal
musician. Beethoven ranks as arguably the greatest composer
who ever lived, a feat which is all-the-more impressive since by the age of 26 he had developed
a ringing in his ears. Over the next 20 years his hearing deteriorated
to the point where he was totally deaf. Despite this considerable handicap, Beethoven’s
intricate knowledge of music allowed him to produce some of his greatest works at a time
when he couldn’t hear the notes he hit on his piano. 4. Nikola Tesla (1856 – 1943) In 1884 a Serb by the name of Nikola Tesla
set foot on American soil for the first time. He arrived in New York with little more than
the clothes on his back, the design for an electric motor, and a letter of introduction
addressed to Thomas Edison. Tesla and Edison were both geniuses, both
brilliant inventors, and between them they knew more about electricity than anyone else
alive. However, there was one major problem. Tesla’s electrical motor was designed to
run on alternating current. Meanwhile, a good deal of Edison’s income
was derived from the Edison Electric Light Company, which relied on direct current. In an attempt to protect his investments,
Edison set out to discredit Tesla and convince the public of the dangers of alternating current. One particularly gruesome film, shot by the
Edison Manufacturing Company, shows an unfortunate elephant by the name of Topsy being enveloped
by smoke and keeling over after being blasted with 6,600 volts of electricity. Despite these dirty tricks, Tesla’s system
had one very significant advantage: alternating current could be transmitted over long distances,
while direct current could not. Tesla won the war of the currents. Tesla’s inventions, from hydroelectric power
plants to remote control vehicles, helped to usher in the modern age, but he had no
spark for business. In 1916, with his mental health deteriorating
alarmingly, he was declared bankrupt. Afraid of human hair, round objects, and preferring
the company of pigeons over people, he seemed to have become the embodiment of the idea
of a mad scientist. This impression was only strengthened by Tesla’s
obsession with developing a “death ray” capable of shooting bolts of lightning. Tesla believed his death ray would bring about
an end to warfare, but he never succeeded in completing it. He died alone in a hotel room at the age of
86. 3. Marie Curie (1867 – 1934) In 1896 the physicist Henri Becquerel made
the serendipitous discovery that uranium salts emitted rays of some kind. While this struck him as rather curious, he
wasn’t convinced that further research into the phenomenon represented the best use of
his time. He instead tasked his most talented student,
Marie Curie, with discovering just what was going on. It wasn’t often that such opportunities
fell so easily into Curie’s lap. In her native Poland there had been no official
higher education available for females, so Curie had enrolled in a clandestine “Flying
University.” On emigrating to France she had graduated
at the top of her class, despite having arrived armed with only a rudimentary grasp of the
French language. Curie, working alongside her husband Pierre,
identified two new elements, polonium and radium, and proved that certain types of rocks
gave off vast quantities of energy without changing in any discernible way. This remarkable discovery earned Curie the
first of her two Nobel Prizes, and it could have made her very rich indeed had she chosen
to patent her work rather than make the fruits of her research freely available. It was widely assumed that something as seemingly
miraculous as radiation must be hugely beneficial to human health, and radium found its way
into all manner of consumer products from toothpaste to paint. Even Curie had no idea that radiation might
be dangerous, and years of handling radium very likely led to the leukimia that claimed
her life in 1934. Her notebooks are still so infused with radiation
that they will remain potentially deadly for another 1,500 years; anybody willing to run
the risk of reading them is required to don protective gear and sign a liability waiver. 2. Hugh Everett (1930 – 1982) By the age of just 12, Hugh Everett was already
brilliant enough to be regularly exchanging letters with Albert Einstein. The American excelled at chemistry and mathematics,
but it was in physics, and more specifically quantum mechanics, that he made his mark with
one of the strangest scientific theories of the Twentieth Century. Nils Bohr once famously wrote that anybody
who isn’t shocked by quantum mechanics hasn’t understood it. The behavior of protons and electrons on a
quantum level is downright weird, but Everett suggested it all made sense if there were
an infinite number of universes. Everett’s multiverse theory proved popular
amongst science fiction writers, but it was derided by the scientific community. Disappointed, Everett largely gave up on quantum
mechanics. He instead undertook research for the US military,
attempting to minimize American casualties in the event of a nuclear war. A heavy-drinker and a chain-smoker, Everett
died in 1982 at the age of 51. Since then his ideas have begun to edge towards
the scientific mainstream, and they do resolve a number of thorny problems. The universe operates to the laws of a set
of numbers known as fundamental constants, and every one of these has to be precisely
tuned in order for the universe to function as it does. It seems that either humanity has been fantastically
lucky, on the level of one individual winning the lottery every week for several months,
or the universe has been intelligently designed. Everett’s multiverse theory suggests another
possibility. If there are an infinite number of universes,
then an infinite number of possibilities are played out. In such circumstances it comes as no surprise
that we find ourselves in a universe that appears to be tuned to perfection. 1. Albert Einstein (1879 – 1955) Contrary to popular belief Einstein didn’t
fail math at school. He excelled at the subject, having mastered
differential and integral calculus by the age of 15. However, while the spark of genius was already
present, it would be quite some time until anybody recognized it. It’s fair to say that the academic world
wasn’t beating a path to Einstein’s door. Having been rejected for a university teaching
position, and then having been turned down by a high school, in 1902 the German-born
physicist began work in the Patents Office in Bern, Switzerland. The idea that a lowly patents clerk would
go on to become arguably the most influential scientist of all-time would have appeared
absurd, but in 1905, in what must rank as the most extraordinarily productive 12 months
of individual intellectual endeavor in history, he produced four papers that would revolutionize
the way the universe is understood. In just one year he proved the existence of
atoms, described the photoelectric effect, demonstrated that an object’s mass is an
expression of the energy it contains (E=mc2), and published his Special Theory of Relativity. He would eventually expand the latter into
his famous General Theory of Relativity, which suggested that space and time were one and
the same thing. Einstein’s theory of relativity was still
just a theory, and one that was considered little short of heresy by a significant portion
of the scientific community (Nikola Tesla included). It wasn’t until 1919, when his predictions
on the behavior of starlight during a solar eclipse were demonstrated to be accurate,
thereby proving his theory to be correct, that he was catapulted to international fame.

Comments 100

  • How does positing the existence of infinite other universes, in order to account for our single universe, make any logical sense and not violate occam's razor?

  • If you raise the camera a bit…. you will improve your views. You and a great many other Youtube channels. Its at an uninviting angle.

  • I think it is pronounced "prinkipia". Great video!


  • am I the only person to notice that Marie Curie looks a lot like Bill Murry

  • I'm really impressed you put Hugh Everett III on the list, let alone so high, I find he is still pretty unknown in the general public. He is one of my favourite people in science. Peter Byrne's book about him is great and his son's song "paralells" is a nice nod to his dad. You should do Everett on biographics, that'd be great. There is a nice pbs doc on him (parallel world's, parallel lives) with his son but I'd like to see your take on him too.

  • I'm a big fan of Hugh Everett, but to have him on this list just makes no sense. I can give you a dozen names just in quantum mechanics who were as smart or smarter: Bell, Feynman, Hawking, Mach, Bose, Heisenberg, Bohr, Bohm, Penrose, Schwarzchild, Schrodinger, and 1 name from your list, Einstein.

    You also skipped 3 of the most brilliant, world changing physicists of all time: Aristotle, Galileo, and Maxwell. Along with Gauss (widely considered to be among the smartest mathematicians and physicista ever) as well as Euler and so many others I couldn't even begin.

    Now of course any list like this will miss a great many worthy names, but to include Everett (and again, I'm among the few who know what he did and appreciate it) just doesn't make sense.

  • Certainly there are a great, great many who could’ve been included in this list. I think a follow-up with 10 further great minds would be great. Might I suggest Alan Turing as a possible inclusion?

  • Euler. You forgot the greatest machination in history…

  • This should be titled, 10 great western minds through history.

  • 10 Great Minds from Throughout History. Where is AVICENNA? Only Western MInds. Partial

  • Oh, to be able to give this video TWO likes! Great stuff.

  • Would have liked to see Norman Borlaug get his due. Maybe you can do a bio on him.

  • Typically biased and sarcastically British way of presenting the video with keeping out extraordinary minds out and famous minds in ex, Ramanujan whom the world owes maths principles and even today his books are being deciphered, Aaryabhatta bcos of whom maths has the digit "zero" and many more, from may different countries who are not famous but are great minds throughout history.

  • This should be a 3 or 4 part series!

  • Greatest minds in the history of Europe*

  • More than half of Newton's work was on alchemy and religion and completely worthless, even religious people find his religious work worthless.

  • 150,000 to 200,000 BP. 130,000 BP minimum.
    Its not 50,000 unless you are following the completely debunked yet still oddly popular theory of a mental evolution about 50,000 BP which is based on the toolkit of those anatomically modern humans moving into Europe and discounts all the evidence from Africa of technology evolving over time.

  • love this channel, but is this video trying to tell me the smartest people were essentially all white…

  • Uh he wss gay, it's not rumour.

  • Tesla is not a serb he is a Croat

  • Horribly western and male dominated. And by the way, we still live in a world where, in certain countries, homosexuality is punishable by death.

  • Buddha should be in top 10

  • I should think that Goethe would also be an excellent candidate for a list like this one.

  • Where is my man Karl Marx?

  • where’s Karl Marx?

  • Your omission of Alan Turing from your list ignores the architect of the modern computing age

  • More like 10 great mind from "Caucasian" history. Was big fan until this video. Very poorly researched video. I mean how can there be not a single representation from great civilizations with very rich history like Asian, Indian , Persian, African, Japanese ; which invented linguistic, mathematics, biology, medical science, geography, architect, music etc…..History doesn't revolve around Europe/USA or renaissance my friend. Kindly change the title accordingly.
    Hope you educate your self and expand your knowledge beyond Caucasian history.

  • Where's Karl Marx? Where's Frederich Engles? Where's Vladimir Lenin? Wheres Joseph Stalin? Where's Mao Zedong? Where's Che Guevara? Where's Fidel Castro? Where's Kim Il-Sung? Where's Ho Chi Minh? Where's Enver Hoxha?

  • Hate to be that guy…but I am going to be that guy…I didn't see any comments mention it so…you showed the wrong copy of Principia Mathematica at one point. Bertrand Russell co-wrote a book he also titled Principia Mathematica and that was what was being shown. Not the same book.

  • Another great video! Thanks ???

  • where is karl marx?

  • its funny you laughed at flat earth but Nicola tesla believed and knew the earth was flat

  • Tesla is a mother and a father of all of them

  • Great human minds indeed but according to the history books, documentary channels and other sources, none of them were terribly likeable, or even pleasant and were very quirky, actually downright strange people.

  • Da Vinsi? Damn… I had never heard that pronunciation in my life and I speak 5 languages, one of them being English.

  • To say that we are intelligently designed because constants hold just the right values is like a fish saying "This water is just right for me to live in, so someone must have put it here for me."

  • No Swedenborg on this List.its incomplete for sure.

  • So this is basically only about minds of Western/ American history, coz you left many much more brilliant minds around the world.

  • Archimedes

  • I feel like Archimedes should have been on this list.

  • Da Vinci – pronounced Da Vinchi. "ci" is pronounced as "chi" in Italy. Ciao!

  • ELON MUSK!!!!!

  • About 2) : Nothing tells us that other constants would not give a viable universe with a different kind of life (or not. The multivere is not required to discard "intelligent design".
    Also, space and time are not "one and the same thing" , it's more "parts of the same things", e.g.: dimensions

  • What? no Teddy Roosevelt

  • Someone recently stole a 1st-edition "Principia" from my library's rare books collection

  • Really, Newton but not Hooke? But happy with Tesla being on the list

  • glen davidson
    ALWAYS been a massive fan of tesla.
    Me, too. Have watched a lot of docs about him. He is fascinating. He tried to make electricity free for everyone. No wonder he made a lot of enemies.

  • The comment section should be renamed to The Bitching and Moaning section.

  • It has to tesla. Come on man really.

  • It's disheartening to see that you added only 1 female to your list.
    Here are some additions:
    Grace Hopper – developed the COBOL programming language. Revolutionizing the computer industry.
    Stephanie Kwolek – developed a range of stiff fibres that would go on to make bullet proof vests
    Marie Van Brittan Brown – developed the concept of home security systems
    Hedy Lamarr – invented Spread Spectrum Technology which makes possible Cell Phones, GPS, Fax Machines, WiFi, and indirectly SnapChat

  • When I was a child I was given a chemistry set that had uranium. I have bad shakes today and the more tired I get the more I shake. I have to hold a glass with both hands or I'll spill it everywhere.

  • Thomas Edison was NOT an inventor!…… he did not invent the light bulb! he bought the light bulb from someone else, and hired others to perfect it….. then he patented all the inventions that others created while working for him!

  • Are there no eastern thinkers that could of made this list?

  • Thank you for pronouncing Principia correctly.

  • To hear Trump tell it . . . he has the greatest mind and should have been # 1 on this list.

  • How is Beethoven on the list but not Mozart? Beethoven himself admitted that Mozart was the greater master, even requesting that Mozart's Requiem Mass be played at his funeral.

  • Tesla's legacy has been greatly enhanced over the years. And undeservedly so: he ridiculed Einstein's Theory of Relativity and denied the existence of subatomic particles. He was a great inventor but I don't think he rates highly as a scientist

  • Beethoven's deafness is probably a side affect of being beaten by his dad. tesla could easily be number 1

  • Shouldn't that be the greatest "known" minds in history?

  • were leonardo and shakespeare really real?

    on that note… 'tesla died alone, in his hotel room'… but was he really alone?

  • If we are to believe them, the top three spots should be for three Kim Jong's.

  • George Washington Carver

  • This man needs to learn how to pronounce names before he opens his mouth

  • Is this list a best to less best? If so how is Franklin a head of Newton, Shakespeare, Plato and Da Vinci? That's insane!

  • What about Stephen Hawking?

  • Saying someone is bad at math is actually subjective. Math is rather involved in music and Beethoven obviously didn't suffer in that regard. It seems more often then not when people say that they are bad at math, it's math for math's sake. Hand them a topic in which they have a great deal of affinity and or interest say baseball stats and they may be fine.

  • Who else cringed every time Simon said DaVinsee? In Italian ci is pronounced chee. I'll bet Simon calls fettuccine pasta fettaseenee like my Edwardian grandmother did.

  • Sandwich evil guard ynzqg down number revolution minute qualify monument eliminate pleased

  • I love toptenz and will always do, but for something so informative i find it surprising that they believe all great minds have to belong to someone who is Caucasian and that person should also be male. No offence all these people who were listed had a lot of impact in modern society but there are other people who had the same amount of impact in another parts of the world and I believe some people on the list should not be included in the list. Please do a part 2 of this list next year to compensate for those who were forgotten.

  • I’m quite happy to have made number 11. Thank you.

  • Plz Google about chanakya,aryabhatta,varahmihir,

  • Lmfao can't even say da vinci right

  • Simon, learn something! It's pronounced DaVinchee, not DaVintsee, sounds just like cheers, cheetah, etc…

  • Charles Darwin??

  • Where’s Stephen hawking?

    Or Vsauce.

  • Da Vinci was a garbage sculpter.

  • It's interesting that a majority of these 10 great minds, plus that guy with you at the start, have the same haircut as you have, Simon. Coincidence? I don't think so!

  • It wasn't until having observed the effect of starlight during an eclipse his theory was proven correct.
    (And even then. That still isn't what happened)

  • Simon could claim 2 + 2 = 5 and it would actually sound authentic. Great narrating and voice!

  • As with much of TopTenz perceptions, and as some other people have noted, this is extraordinarily Eurocentric…

  • i feel shamed that you,simon, would have Einstein as number 1 when there are actually many many more great minds,greater than albert! disappointing

  • How about Carl Sagan

  • Newton number 7?? C'mon!

  • This gob shite only rates brown black and yank.
    Waste of time watching.

  • I think Archimedes trumps Everett.

  • No great minds outside Europe? I was expecting Srinivasa Ramanujan and Al Khawarizmi the man who invented Algebra!

  • Oh come on! Everett for a controversial interpretation, but not Einstein or Maxwell?

  • Only white folks 🙁

  • I can't believe da Vinci was rumored to be gay

  • Tesla was a genius, Edison wasn't a genius, he was just a businessman! It's quite sad that Tesla doesn't get the recognition he deserves, I learnt about Edison in school but never heard anything about Tesla, nothing about Tesla in the school history manuals, at least not in my country!

  • Everett as one of the top ten of anyone who has ever lived ? I cannot see that. Curious as to why you included him and his placement as number two.

  • What about Mileva Maric Einsteen’s wife who was smarter than he was?

  • If you don't want to watch the whole video:
    10. Plato
    9. Leonardo da Vinci
    8. William Shakespeare
    7. Isaac Newton
    6. Benjamin Franklin
    5. Ludwig van Beethoven
    4. Nikola Tesla
    3. Marie Curie
    2. Hugh Everett
    1. Albert Einstein

  • This Channel hates Stephen Hawkings so don't ask.
    NIKOLA TESLA – Greatest Mind of All Time

  • What is this BS about Tesla? He was not obsesed with any death ray, he was obsessed abot wireless transfer of electricity.

  • Newton 7 ? Da vinci 9?

  • Euler, Chomsky ,Tarski,Einstein, Tesla, Von Nueman,Riemman,Macaroni, Faraday, RIcci, Thurston, Calibu, Yau (Chinese) Perelman(Poincare Conjecture),( Poncare ,Backus Planck, Rutherford Bohr Pauli,Wely,(quantum mechanics)Schroinger Lorentz ,(fortran) Whitehead (mathematics and philosophy) Russel (Paradox) Klein (Abstract Group Algebra) Laplace,Hamilton , Newton

  • Where is Michael Jordan

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