Top 20 Chemist celebrities in England

Here is the latest list of the world's top 20 Chemist celebrities [Updated November 29, 2022].

1. John Dalton

John Dalton net worth 2020
John Dalton was born on September 6, 1766 in Eaglesfield, England.
He suffered from color blindness and researched the condition extensively and, as a result, color blindness is sometimes called "Daltonism," in his honor.

2. Alexander Parkes

Alexander Parkes was born on December 29, 1813 in England.
He introduced his plastic material at an international exhibition and was able to predict many uses for the new material that are in line with how we use plastic today.

3. Luke Howard

Luke Howard was born on November 28, 1772 in England.
He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1821.

4. Humphry Davy

Humphry Davy net worth 2020
Humphry Davy was born on December 17, 1778 in England.
Beginning in 1877, The Royal Society of London awarded an annual Davy Medal to an outstanding chemist.

5. Frederick Soddy

Frederick Soddy net worth 2020
Frederick Soddy was born on September 2, 1877 in England.
His essays on radioactivity was the inspiration for H. G. Wells's The World Set Free in 1914.

6. Francis William Aston

Francis William Aston net worth 2020
Francis William Aston was born on September 1, 1877 in England.
The lunar crater Aston was named in his honour.

7. Michael Faraday

Michael Faraday net worth 2020
Michael Faraday was born on September 22, 1791 in England.

8. John Pople

John Pople net worth 2020
John Pople was born on October 31, 1925 in England.
He was made a Knight Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 2003.

9. Harry Kroto

Harry Kroto net worth 2020
Harry Kroto was born on October 7, 1939 in England.
He was the President of the Royal Society of Chemistry from 2002 to 2004.

10. Herbert C. Brown

Herbert C. Brown was born on May 22, 1912 in England.
He was awarded the National Medal of Science in 1969.

11. Adam Hart Davis

Adam Hart Davis was born on July 4, 1943 in England.
Between 2001 and 2002 he hosted the BBC series Science Shack, in which he and his colleagues tested science questions by performing experiments.