Are Johnny Galecki and Kaley Cuoco still friends?
Mayim Bialik : From the “Big Bang Theory” to the lecture hall
in Lecture Hall I of the main building: Murmuring becomes loud, some slide nervously back and forth on their chairs. Then a small, petite woman enters the room: Dr. Mayim Bialik, neuroscientist. The first smartphones are pulled out. She continues to stand modestly next to the door, smiles a little embarrassed and lets the snapshots go gently.
What makes the almost 250 young scientists at the RWTH so excited about this lecture? Is the American visitor a star of science? Almost.
Is Amy Farrah Fowler a doctor?
Dr. Mayim Bialik is better known as Amy Farrah Fowler from the US comedy series “The Big Bang Theory”. Millions of viewers watched on the screens as she entered the lives of the other characters Penny, Sheldon and Leonard in the third season. However, hardly any viewers know that she is the only real scientist with a university degree in the series.
Does blossom have a PhD?
In “The Big Bang Theory” Amy, alias Mayim Bialik, becomes the nerdy girlfriend of Sheldon Cooper, the highly intelligent physicist, who however lacks any basic knowledge about interpersonal relationships. The producers “were looking for his counterpart”, explains Bialik with her strangely familiar deep voice. She didn’t even know the series before the audition, so she watched a few passages and then said directly: “No problem. I know a lot of people like that.”
Does Mayim Bialik have a PhD?
Her lecture at the RWTH Aachen University was entitled “The Science of Big Bang” – in it she didn’t explain the Big Bang, but reported on what it’s like as a neuroscientist to act in a sitcom about people like her. Postdocs, doctoral candidates and students sit in the stands and listen ecstatically to her humorous stories. They all took part in an international science conference last week, which was held for the first time as a combination of three events in Aachen.
For four days they had already listened to lectures on topics such as “simulation technology” or “applied mathematics”. Bialik’s lecture, which incidentally took them to Germany for the first time, was deliberately out of the ordinary, as organizer Dr. Stefanie Elgeti from the “Chair for Computer-Assisted Analysis of Technical Systems” explains: The actress was invited because she is concerned about young scientists. In addition, “many people we know are big fans of the TV series”.