Whoa! You can't favorite your own shop.

Whoa! You can't buy your own item.

Whoa! You can't favorite your own item.

Whoa! You can't add your own item to a list.

Add this item to a treasury!

You don't have any treasuries yet. Enter a title below to create one.

This item has been added.

View your treasury.

Like this item?

Add it to your favorites to revisit it later.
Request a custom order and have something made just for you.
These are fun for sticking on envelopes, slapping on your notebook, or sharing with friends (they have also been used as bumper stickers with success).

---------------- DETAILS ----------------

• Pack of ALL 50 Rock Star Scientist stickers (one for each scientist)
• Vinyl stickers with rounded corners
• 3.3 inches x 2.17 inches each

---------------- DESIGNS INCLUDED (A-Z) ----------------

Mary Anning, born in 1799, was a British fossil collector and paleontologist. Her many discoveries (including ichthyosaurs and plesiosaurs skeletons) greatly contributed to fundamental changes in scientific thinking about prehistoric life and the history of the Earth.

John Bardeen, born 1908, was an American physicist and inventor of the transistor ­ a semiconductor device used to amplify and switch electronic signals. It revolutionized the electronics industry and made possible the development of almost every modern electronic device.

Niels Bohr, born 1885, was a Danish physicist who made fundamental contributions to understanding atomic structure and devised the Bohr model of the atom ­ the theory that electrons travel in discrete orbits around the atom’s nucleus.

Norman Borlaug, born 1914, was an American biologist, humanitarian and winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1970. He was a central figure in the "green revolution" and is best know for developing disease-resistant wheat varieties that allowed more wheat to be harvested and increased food production for the hungry people of the world. His work helped to avert mass famines predicted in the 1960's and led to him often being referred to as "The Man Who Saved A Billion Lives".

Jocelyn Bell Burnell, born 1943, is a Northern Irish astrophysicist. In the mid 1960's she helped to build a four-acre radio telescope that produced 96 feet of paper data per night which she reviewed by hand. In July 1967, it was from this data that she discovered the first radio pulsars (signals coming from rapidly rotating neutron stars). Some have called this the "greatest astronomical discovery of the twentieth century."

Rachel Carson, born in 1907, was an American marine biologist, conservationist, and author known for advancing the environmental movement. In her book Silent Spring, published in 1962, she reported the dangers of the synthetic pesticide DDT and it's effect on wildlife. Carson claimed that it was especially detrimental to birds as the ingestion of the pesticide caused birds to lay thin-shelled eggs that would break prematurely and which resulted in significant population declines.

George Washington Carver, believed to have been born in 1864, was an American chemist and botanist who dedicated his life to developing industrial applications from agricultural crops. He is best known for educating farmers with his crop rotation method - the practice of alternating soil-depleting cotton crops with soil-enriching crops such as sweet potatoes, soybeans, and peanuts.

Nicolaus Copernicus, born 1473, was a Polish astronomer, physicist, and mathematician. He began a scientific revolution with his heliocentric model, placing the Sun at the center of the universe

Marie Curie, born 1867, was a pioneer in the field of radioactivity, as well as the first person honored with two Nobel Prizes in both physics and chemistry. Her achievements included a theory of radioactivity, techniques for isolating radioactive isotopes, and the discovery of two elements, polonium and radium.

Charles Darwin, born in 1809, was an English naturalist who proposed the scientific theory that all species of life have descended over time from common ancestors and that this branching pattern of evolution resulted from a process that he called natural selection. Darwin's theory was spawned from his studying of the Galápagos finches and he proposed that the evolutionary relatedness among species through time, was expressible as a metaphor he termed the Tree of Life.

Thomas Alva Edison, born 1847, was an American scientist and the third most prolific inventor in history, holding 1,093 US patents in his name. Edison developed many devices including the phonograph, the motion picture camera, and direct current (DC) power.

Albert Einstein, born 1879, was a German born U.S. physicist best known for his theories of special relativity, general relativity, and his mass–energy equivalence formula E = mc2.

Michael Faraday, born 1791, was an English chemist and physicist who discovered electromagnetic induction, diamagnetism, and laws of electrolysis. His inventions of electromagnetic rotary devices formed the foundation of electric motor technology, and it was largely due to his efforts that electricity became viable for use in technology.

Richard Feynman, born in 1918, was an American physicist who developed a widely used pictorial representation scheme for the mathematical expressions governing the behavior of subatomic particles, which later became known as Feynman diagrams.

Fibonacci (Leonardo Pisano Bigollo), born 1170, was an Italian mathematician best known for a number sequence named the Fibonacci numbers, which he did not discover but used as an example in the Liber Abaci (Book of Calculation).

Alexander Fleming, born 1881, was a Scottish microbiologist best known for discovering the antibiotic substance penicillin from the mould Penicillium notatum in 1928, for which he shared the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1945 with Howard Florey and Ernst Boris Chain.

Rosalind Franklin, born 1920, was an English biophysicist who contributed to discovering the fine molecular structures of DNA, RNA, viruses, coal and graphite. Her work on X­ray diffraction images of DNA led to her discovery of DNA double helix and her data was used to formulate Crick and Watson's 1953 hypothesis regarding the structure of DNA.

Galileo Galilei, born 1564, was an Italian astronomer, physicist, and mathematician. This design represents his discovery of the four largest satellites of Jupiter, named the Galilean moons in his honor.

Jane Goodall, born in 1934, is an anthropologist and primatologist known for her extraordinary 55-year study of the interactions of wild chimpanzees in Gombe Stream National Park, Tanzania. During this time she became the only human to have ever been accepted into chimpanzee society.

Stephen Hawking, born 1942, was a British cosmologist and theoretical physicist. One of his key scientific works to date is the theoretical prediction that black holes should emit radiation, which is today known as Hawking radiation.

Werner Heisenberg, born in 1901, was a theoretical physicist best known for his 'uncertainty principle' published in 1927, which asserts a limit to the precision with which certain pairs of physical properties of a particle can simultaneously be known.

Dorothy Hodgkin, born in 1910, was a biochemist who advanced the technique of X-ray crystallography, a method used to determine the three-dimensional structures of biomolecules. She became the third woman to win the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1964 and is regarded as one of the pioneer scientists in the field of X-ray crystallography studies of biomolecules.

Grace Hopper, born 1906, was an American computer scientist and conceptualized the idea of machine­independent programming languages, which led to the development of COBOL, one of the first modern programming languages. She also popularized the term "debugging" for fixing computer glitches after being motivated by an actual moth removed from the computer.

Edwin Hubble, born in 1889, was an American astronomer. He profoundly changed the understanding of the universe by confirming the existence of galaxies other than the Milky Way. He also devised the most commonly used system for classifying galaxies by grouping them according to their appearance in photographic images.

Mae Jemison, born in 1956, is an engineer, physician, professor, former Peace Corps medical officer, and entrepreneur. As a child she dreamed of becoming an astronaut, and in 1992 she accomplished her goal and became the first African American woman to travel in space aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour. Dr. Jemison is also a dancer, holds nine honorary doctorates in science, engineering, letters, and the humanities, and works with The Dorothy Jemison Foundation for Excellence on making interstellar space travel possible within the next 100 years.

Hedy Lamarr, born in 1914, was both a popular Hollywood actress and an inventor. Her most significant contribution to technology was her co-invention of an early technique for frequency-hopping spread spectrum communications which paved the way for today's wireless communications

Esther Lederberg, born 1922, was an American microbiologist who devised the first successful implementation of replica plating and helped discover and understand the genetic mechanisms of specialized transduction. These contributions laid the foundation for much of the genetics work done in the latter half of the twentieth century.

Antonie Philips van Leeuwenhoek, born 1632, was a Dutch tradesman and scientist commonly known as "the Father of Microbiology". He is considered to be the first microbiologist and is best known for his work on the improvement of the microscope. He was also the first to record microscopic observations of bacteria, muscle fibers, spermatozoa, and blood flow in capillaries.

Ada Lovelace, born Augusta Ada Byron in 1815, was an English mathematician considered to be the world's first computer programmer for her work on Charles Babbage's early mechanical general­purpose computer, the analytical engine. The input was to be provided to the machine via punched cards, and her notes on the engine include what is recognized as the first algorithm intended to be processed by a machine.

Benoit Mandelbrot, born 1924, was a French American mathematician who worked on a wide range of mathematical problems, but is best known as the father of fractal geometry. He showed how fractals can occur in many different places in both mathematics and in nature.

James Clerk Maxwell, born in 1831, was a Scottish physicist and mathematician whose prominent achievement was formulating classical electromagnetic theory. His achievements concerning electromagnetism have been called the "second great unification in physics" after the first one realized by Isaac Newton.

Barbara McClintock, born in 1902, was an American scientist and pioneer in cytogenetics who developed the technique for visualizing maize chromosomes. She is best known for her discovery of transposition through experimentation with maize and used it to demonstrate that genes are responsible for turning physical characteristics on and off.

Lise Meitner, born 1878, was Nuclear physicist often mentioned as one of the most glaring examples of women's scientific achievement overlooked by the Nobel committee. Meitner was part of the team that discovered nuclear fission (when one atom splits into two and releases energy), for which her colleague Otto Hahn was awarded the Nobel Prize. In 1997, element 109 was named meitnerium in her honor.

Gregor Johann Mendel, born in 1822, was an Austrian scientist and Augustinian friar who worked with genetics and demonstrated that the inheritance of certain traits in pea plants follows particular patterns. It is now referred to as the laws of Mendelian inheritance.

Dmitri Mendeleev, born in 1834, was a Russian chemist and inventor. He is best known for formulating the Periodic Law and creating his own version of the periodic table of elements.

Antonio Meucci, born in 1808, was an Italian inventor and creator of the first functioning telephone. (Alexander Graham Bell is often credited as the inventor of the telephone, however he simply filed the first patent for one in 1876.)

Sir Isaac Newton, born 1642, was an English physicist, mathematician, astronomer, natural philosopher, alchemist, and theologian. Newton built the first practical reflecting telescope and developed a theory of color based on the observation that a prism decomposes white light into the many colors that form the visible spectrum.

Emmy Noether, born in 1882 , was a mathematician known for her groundbreaking contributions to abstract algebra and theoretical physics. She was described by Albert Einstein as the most important woman in the history of mathematics, and she revolutionized the theories of rings, fields, and algebras. In physics, Noether's theorem explains the fundamental connection between symmetry and conservation laws.

J. Robert Oppenheimer, born 1904, was an American theoretical physicist and scientific director of the Manhattan Project ­ a project that developed the first nuclear weapons during World War II. This led to him being remembered as “The Father of the Atomic Bomb”.

Louis Pasteur, born 1822, was a French chemist and microbiologist who was one of the most important founders of medical microbiology. He was best known to the general public for inventing a method to treat milk and wine in order to prevent it from causing sickness, a process that came to be called pasteurization.

Linus Pauling, born in 1901, was an American chemist, author, and peace activist. Pauling spent much of his early life studying and writing about the electronic structure of atoms and molecules, and then later in life, the benefits of intaking high doses of Vitamin C.

Cecelia Payne, born in 1900, was a British astronomer and astrophysicist. In her 1925 Ph.D. thesis, she showed how to decode the complicated spectra of starlight in order to learn the relative amounts of the chemical elements in the stars. Using this method, Payne was the first person to discover that the universe is composed primarily of hydrogen and helium.

Gregory Goodwin Pincus, born in 1903, was an American biologist who co-invented the first oral contraceptive (birth control). The invention of 'the pill" had a huge impact on society and changed the way that women and relationships were viewed.

Carl Sagan, born 1934, was an American astronomer, cosmologist and astrophysicist. He pioneered astrobiology along with promoting the search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence. This design represents the voyage of Pioneer 10, which bore Sagans plaque containing a pictorial message in case the spacecraft was intercepted by extraterrestrial life.

Jonas Salk, born 1914, was an American medical researcher and virologist. He is one of the United States's best known microbiologists, chiefly for his discovery and development of the first successful polio vaccine.

Erwin Schrödinger, born in 1887, was a Nobel Prize-winning Austrian physicist and author. He spent his life studying quantum theory, formulated the wave equation, attempted to construct a unified field theory, and is possibly best known for his "Schrödinger's cat" thought experiment.

Nikola Tesla, born 1856, was one of the most important contributors to the birth of commercial electricity, inventor of alternating current electric power systems, wireless power transmission, the AC Motor, radio, x­ray, and contributor to the establishment of robotics, remote control, radar, and computer science.

Alan Turing, born 1912, was an English mathematician, logician, computer scientist, and cryptanalyst. Hw devised a number of techniques for breaking German ciphers, including the method of the bombe, an electromechanical machine that could find settings for the Enigma machine (an electromechanical rotor cipher machine used for the encryption and decryption of secret messages).

Neil deGrasse Tyson, born 1958, is an American astrophysicist and author. His research covers many topics, but he is especially focused on the study of star formation, and has stated that what he likes most about the universe is the birth, lives, and deaths of stars.

Carl Woese, born in 1928, was a microbiologist most known for discovering a kind of microbial life he called 'Archaea' and disproving the universally held hypothesis about the basic structure of the tree of life. He re-drew the taxonomic tree into a three-domain system including Bacteria, Archaea, and Eucarya. His work has fundamentally changed the way we look at the relationships between all living things.

---------------- MORE ITEMS ----------------

Geeky Prints - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=11382051
Magnets & Stickers - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=16165322
Phone Cases & Tote Bags - https://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=15752486
Pick Your Own Print Set - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=11382053
Postcards - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=13156487
Rock Star Scientists Prints - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=11387394
Silhouette Scientists Prints - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=13402827
Solar System Prints - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=11382049
T-shirts & Hoodies - http://www.etsy.com/shop/meganlee?section_id=11563095

Please contact me with any questions!

All images © Megan Lee Studio, LLC

Frequently asked questions about meganlee

I am open to customizing almost any of my designs (e.g. color of print background, mosaic arrangement, etc). I am also open to designing original artwork by commission.

The design fee for any custom work will vary by project. Please message me with the details of your request and I can get you a quote :)
Horse and Hero is a fantastic art gallery located at 14 Patton Ave in downtown Asheville.

They feature over 70 local artists and have a variety of my products for sale, including select art prints, postcards, stickers, magnets, and notebooks.
Please contact me with details of your brick & mortar shop if you are interested in a wholesale purchase of my products.

Note: All items purchased in my Etsy shop are for personal use/gifting and not for resale.
I do not offer ANY digital files or canvas prints of my work.

Please remember that absolutely no one is legally authorized to print my artwork except for Megan Lee Studio, LLC.

50 Science Stickers - Rock Star Scientist Designs, Vinyl Decals, STEM Men and Women, Steampunk Historical Illustration Minimalist Decoration



  • Handmade item
  • Materials: paper, ink, vinyl
  • Ships worldwide from United States
  • Feedback: 1602 reviews
  • Favorited by: 375 people