Don Clayton Net Worth
Don Clayton how much money? For this question we spent 23 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.
The main source of income: Directors
Total Net Worth at the moment 2021 year – is about $7 Million.
Don Clayton information Birth date: March 18, 1935 Birth place: Shenandoah, Pennsylvania, United States Profession:Director, Producer, WriterBooks:Principles of stellar evolution and nucleosynthesis, The Joshua Factor
:How tall is Don Clayton – 1,65m.
How much weight is Don Clayton – 63kg
Donald Delbert Clayton (born 1935) is an American astrophysicist. His published works lay foundations for five subfields of astrophysical research: (1) the assembly inside of stars of the nuclei of the chemical elements from hot atoms of hydrogen and helium, (2) astronomy of gamma-ray lines emitted by radioactive atoms ejected by exploding stars, (3) growth of the galactic abundances of the chemical elements, especially of their radioactive nuclei, owing to star birth and death during the aging of the Milky Way galaxy, (4) astronomy based on abundances of the isotopes of the elements measured in solid dust grains that condensed from hot gases while those gases were being ejected from stars, (5) condensation from hot gases of solid carbon grains within radioactive supernova gases containing more oxygen than carbon atoms. Clayton spearheaded these subfields of astronomy. He published his research works from positions at California Institute of Technology(1956–63), Rice University (1963-89), Cambridge University (1967–74), Max-Plank Institute for Nuclear Physics (1977–83), and Clemson University (1989-2014) during an international academic career spanning almost six decades (1956–2014). In 2007 Clayton retired, becoming Emeritus Professor of Physics and Astronomy at Clemson University. He remains an active researcher with two new published research papers in 2013. Clayton has also authored three books outside of pure science : a novel The Joshua Factor (1985), a parable of the origin of mankind and the mystery of solar neutrinos, a late-career science autobiography, Catch a Falling Star, and an early-career memoir The Dark Night Sky, of interest because Clayton has said that he conceived of it in 1970 as layout for a movie with Italian filmmaker Roberto Rosselini about the cosmological life (See PERSONAL below). On the web Clayton has published a large photo archive of his personal photographs and scientific captions recording history as he lived it doing research in nuclear astrophysics.
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Wikipedia Source: Don Clayton