Fifteen year old genius Dennis Kim is a physics doctoral candidate who Gablehauser wants at the college at any cost. Dennis is much like Sheldon was at that age, with the ego and arrogance to match. As such, Sheldon doesn't like Dennis, especially after Dennis criticizes Sheldon's work on string theory, which is his primary research. But Sheldon realizes that one of the comments Dennis makes about his research is indeed true. For Sheldon, this realization means the end of his life as he knows it. Much to his genius friends' chagrin, Sheldon needs to find something academic to do, and who better to do it with than other geniuses (albeit less so than him). So Leonard, Howard and Raj decide that to get Sheldon back to the top of the heap status they need to take Dennis down a few notches by refocusing his fifteen year old mind on more pubescent pursuits. Written by
Did You Know?
When Dennis Kim tells Sheldon that String Theory is a dead end and Sheldon disagrees, Dennis says "You don't see it yet, but, trust me, you will!" Sheldon eventually does, in "The Relationship Diremption" (#7.20) See more
When talking to Dennis Kim about the Stevenson Award (and Sheldon not being the youngest to ever win it), on Sheldon's certificate can be seen with the name "Sheldon Lee Cooper, Ph.D." Sheldon won the award at age 14-1/2; in the Cooper-Hofstader Polarization, Leonard states than Sheldon received his Ph.D at age 16 - so the Stevenson Award could not refer to Sheldon as doctor. See more
Here's the problem with teleportation.
Lay it on me.
Assuming a device could be invented, which would identify the quantum state of matter of an individual in one location and transmit that pattern to a distant location for reassembly, you would not have actually transported the individual; you would have destroyed him in one location and recreated him in another.
How about that.
Personally, I would never use a transporter, because the original Sheldon would have to be ...
In the opening scroll of the time line when it gets to 91,000 there is a mistake the dates read 93,000BC 92,000BC 91,0009C 90,000BC for some reason 91,000 is a 9c not a BC. See more
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