historic couples >> Scientists

The following couples confirm the authenticity of our algorithms.

Louis Pasteur and Marie Pasteur

Louis and Marie shared a common passion, which was science. He was an outstanding chemist and microbiologist, and she was a research assistant and her husband’s collaborator. They were married for 46 years and had five children together, only two of whom lived to adulthood. Their result confirms that they formed a really well-matched duo.

Alexander Graham Bell and Mabel Gardiner Hubbard

Alexander and Mabel married in 1877 and had four children. They were both intelligent, talented and ambitious, but Mabel chose to stay in the shadow of her husband. Thanks to his wife, who devoted herself to taking care of the children, Alexander succeeded being able to focus on his inventions.

Thomas Alva Edison

Mary Stilwell

Mary and Thomas met while working together in the lab when Mary was just 16 years old. Two months after meeting, Mary married a famous inventor and they had three children. Their marriage lasted 13 years, until Mary’s death in 1884.

Mina Miller Edison

After the death of his first wife, Thomas Edison married Mina Miller in 1886 and their marriage was a remarkable partnership. Mina was quite different from Edison’s first wife, she was able to match her husband and thus became a loving wife, companion and housewife who always supported her husband. Their relationship lasted 45 years and our algorithms confirm that they were true soulmates.
Maria Salomea Skłodowska-Curie and Pierre Curie

Maria and Peter shared a passion, they always put science first. They met while working together and married in 1895. The spouses were absolute opposites – he was a calm and quiet dreamer, while she kept both feet on the ground. Despite their different characters, they were very successful in their professional life.

Michael Faraday and Sarah Barnard

Michael and Sarah married on June 12, 1821, after a church meeting, and remained married until Faraday’s death in 1867. Unfortunately, the couple didn’t have children. Our algorithms confirm that a good energy matching between partners helps to build a lasting and happy relationship and their result confirms it.

Sigmund Freud and Martha Freud

It seems that it could have been love at first sight! From the moment Sigmund saw Marthe, he sent her roses every day and called her “princess”. Within two months they were engaged and the letters they wrote to each other expressed deep feelings. Our algorithms confirm their very good energy matching.

Alexander Fleming

Sarah Marion McElroy

In 1915, Alexander Fleming married an Irish nurse, Sarah McElroy. After nine years of marriage, they had an only son, Robert. Sarah died after 34 years of marriage, and her death deeply affected her husband, who later devoted himself to his work, spending more hours in his laboratory.

Amalia Fleming

Alexander Fleming met Amalia while working together in the lab when he was still married. It was only after the death of his first wife during one of lectures, to which he was invited by Amalia, that he established a closer relationship with her. In 1953, Amalia accepted his proposal, but their relation lasted only two years, until the scientist’s death in 1955.