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The Scientist has asked a group of experts to periodically comment upon recent articles that they have found noteworthy. Their selections, presented here in every Issue, are neither endorsements of content nor the result of systematic searching. Rather, they are personal choices of articles they believe the scientific community as a whole may also find interesting. Reprints of any article. cited here may be ordered through The Genuine Article, 3501 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 19104, o

The Scientist Staff
Oct 2, 1988

The Scientist has asked a group of experts to periodically comment upon recent articles that they have found noteworthy. Their selections, presented here in every Issue, are neither endorsements of content nor the result of systematic searching. Rather, they are personal choices of articles they believe the scientific community as a whole may also find interesting. Reprints of any article. cited here may be ordered through The Genuine Article, 3501 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 19104, or by telephoning (215)386-4899.

FRANK A. WILCZEK
Institute for Theoretical Physics
University of California, Santa Barbara
Santa Barbara, Calif.

" Bednorz and Muller rocked the physics world with their discovery of high-temperature superconductivity it has kept experimentalists fruitfully occupied and sent theorists scrambling ever since. Their Nobel Prize acceptance speech, recently printed, is sure to attract many readers.

J.G. Bednorz, K.A. Muller, “Perovskite-type oxides—the new approach to high-Tc superconductivity,” Reviews of Modern Physics, 60...

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