Physics is related to many other sciences.
For many centuries physics has been linked to the arts. As an example of this, we have the manuscripts of Leonardo da Vinci (1452-1519) that make the first references to external forces acting on a structure; subject that we study today in mechanics.
Da Vinci was also concerned with the influence of forces on architecture.
Part of biology was also influenced by physics. In the 1930s and 1940s, a group of physicists became interested in applying the technical ideas of physics to microbiology. These scholars aimed to find new laws of physics with the studies of biological organisms. However, their expectations were not met, but the group’s efforts gave rise to a new field of study, currently called Molecular Biology.
In medicine, physics also had, and still has, fundamental importance. Thanks to it, doctors around the world can perform high-tech surgical procedures and exams with the most sophisticated equipment. Laser surgeries and magnetic resonance imaging are examples of these technologies applied in medicine. The field of oncology (cancer treatment) uses the knowledge of nuclear physics for radiological treatments (radiotherapy).
Atomic models, phenomena that explain chemical bonds, electron magnetic moments (spin), electronic distribution and even the periodic table are based on studies of Quantum Mechanics.
The list of interrelationships between physics and other sciences is very extensive, which makes it one of the most important areas of knowledge.