Prigogine

(redirected from Ilya Prigogine)
Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Pri·go·gine

 (prĭ-gô′zhən, -gô-zhēn′), Ilya 1917-2003.
Russian-born Belgian chemist. He won a 1977 Nobel Prize for his contributions to nonequilibrium thermodynamics.

Prigogine

(French priɡoʒin)
n
(Biography) Viscount Ilya (ilja). 1917–2003, Belgian chemist, born in Russia: Nobel prize for chemistry 1977 for his work on nonequilibrium thermodynamics

Pri•go•gine

(prɪˈgoʊ ʒɪn, -goʊˈʒin)

n.
Ilya, born 1917, Belgian chemist, born in Russia: Nobel prize 1977.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Under the surveillance of 14 Nobel laureates namely Werner ARBER, Gunter BLOBEL, Christian DE DUV, Leo ESAKI, Pierre-Gilles de GENNES, Ivar GIAEVER, Robert HUBER, Harold KROTO, Jean-Marie LEHN, Hartmut MICHEL, Ferid MURAD, Ilya PRIGOGINE, Jens C.
In my subsequent research for this article (but not for the original translation delivered in spring 2011), I unearthed what was possibly an English translation, details as follows: Order Out of Chaos: Man's New Dialogue with Nature, written by Ilya Prigogine and Isabelle Stengers and published in 1985.
She also corresponded with scientists from around the country, including Nobel Laureate Ilya Prigogine, in order to marshal opposition.
Stewart, whom I just met, studied with followers of the mathematician Benoit Mandelbrot and the 1977 Nobel Chemistry Prize winner Ilya Prigogine.
Drawn from the symposium In Memoriam Ilya Prigogine on "Time, Irreversibility and Self-Organization held at the U.
Hungary) seek to reformulate microeconomics theory in accordance with the non-equilibrium thermodynamics of physicists' Ilya Prigogine and Gregoire Nicolis, especially as it relates to economic treatments of natural resources and the environment.
In the first chapter the late Ilya Prigogine raises the fundamental question "Is the future a given?
The Nobel Laureate, the chemist Ilya Prigogine, often spoke about the new sciences of complexity as being 'in a dialogue with nature' because they revealed the dynamic processes of feedback and change over time.
Clearly the nonequilibrium dynamics invented by Ilya Prigogine has been her primary scientific inspiration.
In this passage they conflate a description of quantum field theory with a description of the properties of a supercooled liquid, both of which they drew from a popular science work by Ilya Prigogine and Isabelle Stengers.
But if complex intercommunicating feedback systems at the edge of chaos can generate emergent new forms of organization, as such distinguished new scientists and philosophers as Ilya Prigogine are now saying, and as Shakespeare suggests, then a different economics suggests itself, one which can increase the net amount of value in the world.