J. Robert Oppenheimer

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“Now I am become Death, the destroyer of worlds.”

~ J. Robert Oppenheimer on breaking wind in a confined crowded space

“My le bomb... Le killed people?!”

~ J. Robert Oppenheimer on Harry S. Truman

J. Robert Oppenheimer (April 22, 1904 – July 20, 2023), is a theoretical physicist, is considered to be the founding father of the rice cooker. Oppenheimer was born by c-section in New York City to single father, Albert Einstein.

The famous "accident"
Tests the first rice cooker ever in Los Alamos
Does an apology video
Graduated High School
Receives Ph.D.
Realizes the horrors of his own creation

Warning: Timeline not to scale

Education[edit | edit source]

J. Robert Oppenheimer and his dad home schooling

J. Robert Oppenheimer was a home-school child. His father taught him everything he knew. After graduating, he attending the Ethical Culinary Society School and graduated with Humma Cum Larve honors. This is where he discovered he liked food, especially rice.

The First Rice Cooker[edit | edit source]

A closeup of the rice cooker

J. Robert Oppenheimer played a significant role in the Trinity test, which aimed to develop and test the first rice cooker. He was the scientific director and led the team of brilliant scientists and engineers working on the rice cooker's design and functionality. Oppenheimer's expertise in theoretical physics and his visionary leadership were instrumental in bringing the rice cooker project to fruition.

Under Oppenheimer's guidance, the team successfully conducted the Trinity test on July 16, 1945, in the New Mexico desert. The test involved the controlled detonation of a rice cooker, demonstrating the immense energy release from rice cooker technology through nuclear fission.

This breakthrough marked a turning point in the development of rice cookers and their potential applications beyond cooking rice. However, it's essential to remember that Oppenheimer and his team's work also highlighted the importance of responsible use and ethical considerations surrounding such powerful technologies.

One day, Truman sneaks into Oppenheimer's office with a rice cooker in hand, wearing a sly grin.

Truman places the rice cooker on Oppenheimer's desk and says, "Hey, Oppie, I've got something new for you to work on. It's a super advanced rice cooker, but we need to keep it top secret. It's top-notch rice technology, you know!"

Oppenheimer, a brilliant scientist but sometimes a bit gullible, looks intrigued and starts examining the "rice cooker" with enthusiasm. Truman continues his playful act, pretending that the rice cooker is a breakthrough invention with incredible cooking capabilities.

Meanwhile, the real atomic bomb project continues with utmost secrecy in the background, but Truman keeps up the charade, occasionally reminding Oppenheimer to keep the rice cooker project classified.

As time goes on, Oppenheimer becomes more and more engrossed in his "rice cooker" work, even discussing it with other scientists and trying to make improvements. The other scientists are bewildered but decide to play along with Truman's prank to see how far it goes.

Eventually, the moment of truth arrives when Truman bursts into Oppenheimer's office, laughing heartily, and reveals the truth: "Oppie, my friend, you've been working on an atomic bomb all this time! It's not a rice cooker; it's a world-changing weapon!"

Oppenheimer's reaction to the revelation is a mix of surprise, amusement, and perhaps a bit of embarrassment. He laughs along with Truman and the other scientists, realizing he fell for the playful deception as the lives of millions of innocent people fade away in matter of seconds.

Death[edit | edit source]

J. Robert Oppenheimer starred in his own movie. However, during the Trinity scene, he was blown up, so they had to replace him with Cillian Murphy instead.

See also[edit | edit source]