Jai Raman, the Nobel Prize-winning Indian physicist and former Indian ambassador to China, has said he wants to “live a full and full life”.
The physicist and his wife, Jaina, will soon be celebrating their 40th wedding anniversary in China.
They have a 10-year-old daughter and their oldest son, who is studying physics in college.
“I want them to be able to understand the full range of my life and the journey I have gone on in life.
I want to be a person who can live a life of happiness and happiness,” Jai told The Jerusalem Times in an exclusive interview.
The physicist’s wife, who also teaches physics at the University of Delhi, said that their marriage is “very special”.
She said they are a “very strong couple”.
“Jai’s work has always been based on the principles of relativity.
He’s also a very passionate scientist,” she said.
“He’s always been a big fan of science.”
The Nobel Prize winning physicist is an outspoken critic of China’s Communist Party leadership, which he says has systematically under-invested in its research and development, and the country’s poor quality of life.
The Nobel Laureate’s latest book, ‘Beyond China’, was published in India in February and has already sold more than 500,000 copies, the Times of India reported.
The book also has been translated into English and has been called “a must read”.
“I’m not the only one who is frustrated with the way China is going in the field of science,” Jaina said.
Jai also took to Twitter in an attempt to address the criticism, saying: “If there is any doubt that China is a scientific leader, look no further than Jai’s books, which are among the best in the world.”
But the former Indian diplomat said he was “saddened” by the fact that there are “too many stories about China that are not true” and he believes the country should take “bold steps” to boost scientific research.
Jai Ramani, Nobel Laureates of Physics, Physics and Astronomy, was awarded the prize in 2013.
He was also awarded the Fields Medal in 2013 and the Fields of Excellence in Physics in 2013, and he has been awarded a Padma Shri award for his contributions to science.