Otto Robert Frisch
Otto Robert Frisch (1st October 1904 – 22nd September 1979) was a Jewish physicist who with his Jewish comrade Rudolf Peierls designed the first theoretical mechanism for the detonation of an atomic bomb in 1940. Frisch was born in Vienna, Austria, to a Jewish family the son of Justinian Frisch and Auguste Meitner Frisch and the nephew of Lise Meitner. Frisch moved to London in 1933. In February and March 1940, Frisch co-authored the Frisch–Peierls memorandum, pivotal in igniting the interest of first the British and later the American authorities in atomic weapons and an important trigger in the establishment of the Jewish Manhattan Project. In 1944 at the Los Alamos lab, one of Frisch’s tasks as the leader of the Critical Assemblies group was to accurately determine the exact amount of enriched uranium would be required to create the critical mass. His experiments determined the exact masses of uranium required to fire the bomb over Hiroshima; that the Jew Oppenheimer actually wanted dropped on our German brethren.