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Michio Kaku’s journey to finishing Albert Einstein’s final manuscript started in his parents’ garage.

When he was in high school, Kaku built an atom collider that generated a magnetic field 20,000 times that of the earth, which is “enough to pull the fillings out of your teeth if you got too close to the machine.”

“My poor mom thought I was crazy building all these gigantic machines in the garage,” Kaku said. “But it got me a scholarship to Harvard and that set me off on this great journey to find out what was in that book.”

On Wednesday night, Kaku, a world-renowned physicist, futurist and popular science advocate, addressed a packed Alumni Arena as the inaugural speaker of the 27th annual Distinguished Speakers Series. He sat down with The Spectrum for an interview beforehand.

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