The first science manuscript I wrote was a paper on an electron microscope.
The paper was submitted to a conference in 1972 and the editor thought it was “pretty neat.”
When I published it, the editor asked me, “Did you do this because you’re a physicist?”
When I told him yes, he laughed.
He said, “No, it was just for the paper.
You could have done this in your day job.”
So I wrote the paper in my day job, then, to see if anyone would care.
And the reaction was very positive.
In fact, when I published the paper, I thought it might be a bit of a success.
It was published in a scientific journal, and the paper went through the peer review process.
I wrote it to show the world that the paper was really useful.
I thought, “Wow, this is a paper that really should have been published in the journal.”
I don’t think anyone ever wrote a paper with the same results.
And that’s how I discovered how to write a science paper.
I had a notebook with all the papers I had written in my time, so I had this notebook with everything I’d written about how to make science papers.
I could write down anything I wanted and see how I’d get it published.
I realized I had to be really smart and really creative in writing the paper and making sure I got it published before the editors.
The editor said, Let me see if I can find out who wrote it.
I was shocked when I got a phone call from the editor of Science, saying, “Oh, no, it’s really the author of the paper.”
He said: “Oh no, you’re really doing it wrong.”
He sent me a letter and told me, Here’s what you have to do.
You have to change the title of the manuscript from “A Theory of Optic Light Diffraction” to “A theoretical model of optical light diffraction.”
Then you have the paper written in this new title, which is what is going to be published.
The title is not that important.
The important thing is that you change the headline of the journal article.
I changed it to “Theory of Optics.”
The paper became a science-fiction thriller.
I’m sure it got a lot of attention. I don