I have been studying at Derenik Demrchyan School N27 for two years. In the 3rd grade, I moved to the West School of the Mkhitar Sebastasi educational complex. I participated in the summer trip camp. Then I made friends and became a member of the Sebastian community. The curriculum here is completely different from my previous school. Of course, there were difficulties at first, but I adapted easily thanks to the warm and friendly attitude of my new friends and teachers. Sebastsi community taught me to appreciate national values. Classes are more than pleasant for us. we just don’t have time to get tired. We spend part of the lessons outside, in the garden or on the farm. My favorite moment is singing on the bus in the morning. we learn new songs and sing all the way to school. Mkhitar Sebastasi educational complex is my irreplaceable school and safe environment, which I would not exchange for any other school or community.
Maria Salomea Skłodowska 7 November 1867 was a Polish and naturalized-French physicist and chemist who conducted pioneering research on radioactivity. She was the first woman to win a Nobel Prize, the first person and the only woman to win the Nobel Prize twice, and the only person to win the Nobel Prize in two scientific fields. Her husband, Pierre Curie, was a co-winner on her first Nobel Prize, making them the first ever married couple to win the Nobel Prize and launching the Curie family legacy of five Nobel Prizes. She was, in 1906, the first woman to become a professor at the University of Paris. In 1895 she married the French physicist Pierre Curie, and she shared the 1903 Nobel Prize in Physics with him and with the physicist Henri Becquerel for their pioneering work developing the theory of “radioactivity”—a term she coined. In 1906 Pierre Curie died in a Paris street accident. Marie won the 1911 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for her discovery of the elements polonium and radium, using techniques she invented for isolating radioactive isotopes. Under her direction, the world’s first studies were conducted into the treatment of neoplasms by the use of radioactive isotopes. In 1920 she founded the Curie Institute in Paris, and in 1932 the Curie Institute in Warsaw; both remain major centres of medical research. During World War I she developed mobile radiography units to provide X-ray services to field hospitals. Marie Curie died in 1934, aged 66, at the Sancellemoz sanatorium in Passy (Haute-Savoie), France, of aplastic anemia from exposure to radiation in the course of her scientific research and in the course of her radiological work at field hospitals during World War I] In addition to her Nobel Prizes, she has received numerous other honours and tributes; in 1995 she became the first woman to be entombed on her own merits in the Paris Panthéon, and Poland declared 2011 the Year of Marie Curie during the International Year of Chemistry. She is the subject of numerous biographical works, where she is also known as Madame Curie.