Beatrice Beebe and her team of researchers from Columbia University have written an amazing book that looks at the powerful and life changing impacts of mother-infant interactions in the first weeks and first months of life.
The family migrated to New Zealand when she was five and eventually settled in New Plymouth, where she was educated.
She earned a B. Tinsley, a fellow student, the same year. In she finished her M. Between and she devoted herself to raising an adopted son and daughter and undertook a frustrating search for permanent academic employment near her family in Dallas.
She supplemented her tenuous position as a visiting scientist at the University of Texas at Dallas with temporary research and teaching appointments at the Hale and Lick observatories in California, the California Institute of Technology, the University of Maryland, and the University of Texas at Austin.
She published numerous papers on stellar populations, the chemical evolution of galaxies, the origins of various types of supernovae, and the problems of cosmological measurement. She achieved international renown as a cosmologist, was awarded the Annie Cannon Prize in Astronomy inand was invited to lecture at American and European universities, including Cornell, the University of Chicago, Yale, and Cambridge.
Inafter the University of Texas at Dallas declined to appoint her to head the new astronomy department she had designed and her marriage ended in divorce, she accepted an appointment as associate professor of astronomy at Yale University.
Her research there concentrated on stellar evolution, star formation, and extragalactic astronomy. She was promoted to full professor in and served concurrently as director of graduate studies in the Astronomy Department.
Tinsley published nearly scientific papers and was internationally recognized for her original contributions to the theory of galactic evolution and her influence on modern cosmological thought. She died of cancer in New Haven, Connecticut, on March 23, Tinsley Prize "to recognize an outstanding research contribution to astronomy or astrophysics of an exceptionally creative or innovative character.
American Men and Women of Science, 14th ed. Edward Hill, My Daughter Beatrice: A Personal Memoir of Dr. Larson and Linda L.The Royal Astronomical Society of New Zealand established the Beatrice Hill Tinsley Lectures  in Beatrice Tinsley Crescent in Rosedale, on Auckland's North Shore, is named for her.
It runs off William Pickering Drive and is joined by Ride Way. Physics Today; The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America; APS Publishes Memoir of Astrophysicist Beatrice Tinsley.
Nov July • page 74 My Daughter Beatrice: A Personal Memoir of Dr. Beatrice Tinsley, Astronomer. Edward Hill. . of the poster paper was to suggest that the importance Nine Top Research Universities If Beatrice Tinsley were still with us today there is little doubt that we would be holding.
Eisberg, Joann. “Making a Science of Observational Cosmology: The Cautious Optimism of Beatrice Tinsley.” Journal for the History of Astronomy 32 (): – Faber, Sandra.
“Beatrice Tinsley.” Physics Today 34 (): – Hill, Edward. My Daughter Beatrice, a Personal Memoir of Dr. Beatrice Tinsley, Astronomer. Beatrice Muriel Hill Tinsley (January 27, - March 23, ) was a New Zealand astronomer and cosmologist whose research made fundamental contributions to the astronomical understanding of how galaxies evolve with time.
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