• Resources: Albert Einstein's Annalen Papers, Albert Einstein's Annalen Papers (quantumViewer), Sitzungsberichte Einstein, Correspondence: Schlick-Reichenbach: 1920-1922, 1923-24, Correspondence: Schlick-Einstein

  • Einstein's Annalen Papers

    Articles by Albert Einstein in Annalen der Physik.
    Annalen der Physik is one of the best-known and most influential journals in the history of physics, founded in 1790 by Friedrich Albert Carl Gren. Many very important articles about scientific discoveries have been first published in the journal, including Einstein's annus mirabilis-papers and Planck's Ueber das Gesetz der Energieverteilung im Normalspectrum. 49 documents by A. Einstein are provided as fulltext.

    Einstein Annalen Papers

    Articles by Albert Einstein in Annalen der Physik.
    Presentation within the quantumViewer.
    The Annalen papers are freely available in ECHO.

    Sitzungsberichte Einstein

    Articles by Albert Einstein from Sitzungsberichte der Preussischen Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Berlin

    Correspondence: Moritz Schlick to Hans Reichenbach

    The extensive correspondence between Hans Reichenbach and Moritz Schlick is one of the most important sources of the origin and the development of the scientific philosophy in Europe in the first half of the 20th century. Both Schlick and Reichenbach were very much involved in the philosophical debates concerning the relativity and the quantum revolution. Most significantly, the correspondence deals with the concepts of space, time, natural law, probability and causality and its fundamental changes due to modern physics.
    The Reichenbach-Schlick correspondence is accessible also in ECHO.

    Correspondence: Moritz Schlick to Albert Einstein

    The Einstein-Schlick correspondence reveals the fruitful relationship between the scientific philosophy and modern physics within the period from the 1910s to the 1930s. The letters concern the philosophical consequences with respect to the rising of the relativity and the quantum theory. Furthermore the correspondence illustrates the intellectual and socio-cultural background that was decisive for the relativity and the quantum revolution to take place.
    The Schlick-Einstein part of the correspondence is freely accessible in ECHO.