Domagk


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Domagk

(German ˈdoːmak)
n
(Biography) Gerhard (ˈɡeːrhart). 1895–1964, German biochemist: Nobel prize for medicine (1939) for isolating sulphanilamide for treating bacterial infections
References in periodicals archive ?
Alexander Fleming and Gerhard Domagk had witnessed the dreadful toll from battlefield wounds.
In 1935, Gerhard Domagk and Josef Klarer, working with dyes at the Bayer Institute of Pathology and Bacteriology, published the results of several clinical investigations of sulfamidochrysoidine.
The man who more or less discovered sulfa drugs was German chemist and pathologist Gerhard Domagk (1895-1964), director of research for I.G.
Similarly, researchers have found evidence that the pedagogical agent's design can influence learning outcomes and learners' perceptions (Domagk, 2010; Veletsianos, 2007).
(2.) Hlouschek V, Domagk D, Naehrig J, Siewert JR, Domschke W.
Domagk, "Single-balloon enteroscopy," Gastrointestinal Endoscopy Clinics of North America, vol.
Interactivity with visual forms is a cornerstone of designing effective learning and an essential aspect of any experiential learning environment (Domagk, Schwartz, and Plass, 2010).
Domagk, Schwartz and Plass (2010), when defining Interactivity as a means of information exchange, claim that it increases as more sensory channels (such as hearing and vision) show evidence similar to those proposed by Paller et al.
The discovery of Penicillin by Alexander Fleming in 1928 and Sulfonamides by Domagk in 1932 and their use in the treatment of middle ear infections and its complications led to a drastic fall in the incidence of complications.