Moseley, Henry Gwyn-Jeffreys (1887-1915), an English physicist. Moseley studied the X rays that an atom emits when it is bombarded by electrons. He discovered that there exists a relationship between the wavelengths of the X rays emitted by atoms of a particular chemical element and the element's atomic number. The discovery showed that atomic number is indicative of fundamental properties of a chemical element and helped establish atomic number in place of atomic weight as the basis of the periodic classification of the chemical elements. Moseley was born at Weymouth, and attended Eton and Oxford. He was a lecturer and did research under Ernest Rutherford. Moseley was killed in World War I.
He's ventured to the abyss of black holes, wagered on the information paradox and floated around in zero gravity. Meet the man, the legend, the super scientist: Stephen Hawking.
The man who had some theories about relativity was also an eccentric who gleefully eschewed socks, dodged German military service and spurned social conventions.