Albert Szent-Gyorgyi


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Noun1.Albert Szent-Gyorgyi - United States biochemist (born in Hungary) who was the first to isolate vitamin C (1893-1986)
References in periodicals archive ?
Vitamin C , or ascorbic acid, was actually researched and identified by Hungarian biochemist Albert Szent-Gyorgyi only in 1928, leading to his acceptance of the Nobel Peace Prize.
Discovery consists of seeing what everybody has seen and thinking what nobody has thought," says Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, a Nobel Prize-winning scientist.
Dr Nyirady holds a MBA from Cornell University, Johnson Graduate School of Management and obtained her medical degree in Hungary from Albert Szent-Gyorgyi Medical University.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, Nobel Laureate in treatment (1937) What Rife showed is that every health sign has a regularity, which subsequently responds (resonates) to a single (optimal) regularity for its dissolving/healing in the body.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi initially proposed the use of FWGE as an anticancer agent.
Contributor agreement for the area served by the departments of the University of Szeged Albert Szent-Gyorgyi Clinical Center Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology population to perform prenatal care specialist tasks relating to the prevailing statutory
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, the Hungarian-born physiologist who won the Nobel Prize in 1937 for discovering vitamin C, is credited with saying that "genius is seeing what everyone else sees, and thinking what no one else has thought.
Etymology: We dedicate the new species to the memory of Dr Gdbor Szabad, medical researcher in the Department of Dermatology and Allergology, Albert Szent-Gyorgyi Medical Center of the University of Szeged, who was shot by terrorists in January 2012 in the northern part of Ethiopia.
Biochemist Albert Szent-Gyorgyi said, "Discovery consists of seeing what everybody has seen and thinking what nobody has thought.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, who was the recipient of the Nobel Prize for Physiology and Medicine in 1937.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi reports isolating hexuronic acid, later identified as vitamin C (9/20/30, p.
16 -- Google today celebrates the 118th birth anniversary of Hungarian physiologist Albert Szent-Gyorgyi with a doodle.