Feynman shared the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1965, while the series of lectures were delivered at Cornell University in 1964.
The Feynman lecture series books were based on his lectures at CalTech.
It is interesting that one of the quotes attributed to Feynman (can someone verify this?) is:
You can know the name of a bird in all the languages of the world, but when you're finished you'll know absolutely nothing whatever about the bird. So let's look at the bird and see what it's doing - that's what counts. I learned very early the difference between knowing the name of something and knowing something.
This is a clear illustration of what happened, especially in quantum mechanics, where people learn about things superficially (i.e. "know the name") without understanding the in-depth physics. People bastardized things like "quantum entanglement" simply by reading pop-science articles without even realizing what it is. In addition, look, for example, at the people who kept saying that evolution is only a "theory", without understanding what the word means when it is used in the scientific context.
If anyone has tried this online software, I would welcome a review.