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"I want to know how God created this world. I am not interested in this or that phenomena, the spectrum of this or that element... I want to know His thoughts, the rest are details!"

Whenever a scientist talks about science he excludes religion, just as we cannot hear the word 'science' when listening to people talking about religion.
However Albert Einstein by declaring that 'Science without religion is lame and religion without science is blind' made it clear for everyone that he was different.
A scientist who believed... Not only in science!
His opinion about education was mainly different from the general opinion, as he said that 
'Teaching should be such that what is offered is perceived as a valuable gift and not as a hard duty'
He believed that the true source of knowledge is experience and in addition to this as a student he often cut classes and used the time to study physics on his own or to play his beloved violin.
His professors did not think highly of him for this but the words 'education is what remains after one has forgotten everything he learned in school' reflect that he was really not so concerned about the teachers opinion.
Einstein had an own theory concerning success:
'If 'A' equals success the formula is A=_x + _Y + _Z_ x
Where x is work
Y is play
Z is keep your mouth shut.
His knowledge consisted not only in scientific postures but he knew people, the different types of humans.
This can be seen in his thoughts about human fears and never the less.
"Only two things are infinite: the universe and human stupidity...
I don't know which one is former!"
Moreover this also reflects his superiority among others, the ability to see what others could not see.
He invented a special theory upon relativity.

Since the time of the English mathematician and physicist Sir Isaac Newton, natural philosophers (as physicists and chemists were known) had been trying to understand the nature of matter and radiation, and how they interacted in some unified world picture. The position that mechanical laws are fundamental has become known as the mechanical world view, and the position that electrical laws are fundamental has become known as the electromagnetic world view. Neither approach, however, is capable of providing a consistent explanation for the way radiation (light, for example) and matter interact when viewed from different inertial frames of reference, that is, an interaction viewed simultaneously by an observer at rest and an observer moving at uniform speed.
In the spring of 1905, after considering these problems for ten years, Einstein realized that the crux of the problem lay not in a theory of matter but in a theory of measurement. At the heart of his special theory of relativity was the realization that all measurements of time and space depend on judgments as to whether two distant events occur simultaneously. This led him to develop a theory based on two postulates: the principle of relativity, that physical laws are the same in all inertial reference systems, and the principle of the invariance of the speed of light, that the speed of light in a vacuum is a universal constant. He was thus able to provide a consistent and correct description of physical events in different inertial frames of reference without making special assumptions about the nature of matter or radiation, or how they interact.

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