Meet the Next Einstein – Sabrina Gonzalez Pasterski

Millennial and woman, against all prejudices Sabrina Gonzalez Pasterski is positioned as one of the most outstanding physicists of the United States, to the point of being identified as the next Einstein

American Sabrina Gonzalez Pasterski is considered by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and Harvard University as the next Einstein. Her interest in physics and the issues she has been investigating have led her to obtain this nickname, and not only that because at her 23-year-old Sabrina can boast of having job offers from some of the most important organizations in her area of study, for example, NASA.

At the age of 16, Sabrina drew the attention of engineers and scientists from around the world, when she published a video of an incredible feat: she managed to build her first single-engine airplane at age 14. Two years later she piloted it over Lake Michigan, becoming so on the younger person to fly their plane. This feat drew the attention of MIT faculty, a university that was able to enter thanks to its expertise and deep knowledge of Engineering and Physics.

The Next Einstein ?

Today, with only 23 years, Sabrina boasts other achievements to his credit. In just three years and with a weighted average of 5.0 degrees, he graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology with the highest average in the history of this university. His educational path continues at Harvard University, where he holds a doctorate in quantum gravity.

At a young age, Sabrina has been interested in concepts that in time attracted the attention of scientists such as Albert Einstein or Stephen Hawking: black holes, the space-time relationship, and fundamentally gravity. Their teachers say that if they succeed, their research could change the way we understand the universe.

The woman, millennial and physical, this young dreamer shares the dream of billionaire Elon Musk: bring human life to the planet Mars in a ship of its creation.

In her spare time, she is dedicated to updating her website, PhysicsGirl.com, where she tells of her achievements and demonstrates every day that with effort, passion and will, women can excel in areas such as Engineering and Physics, traditionally seen as masculine.

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