Sabatier

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Sa·ba·tier

 (sä-bä-tyā′), Paul 1854-1941.
French chemist. He shared a 1912 Nobel Prize for developing methods of hydrogenating organic compounds.

Sabatier

(French sabatje)
n
(Biography) Paul (pɔl). 1854–1941, French chemist, who discovered a process for the hydrogenation of organic compounds: shared the Nobel prize for chemistry (1912)

Sa•ba•tier

(ˌsɑ bɑˈtyeɪ)

n.
Paul, 1854–1941, French chemist: Nobel prize 1912.
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References in periodicals archive ?
I have long sworn by Sabatier knives, until I tried the Japanese ones-which trump the French brand by a long shot.
A pounds 400 home cinema system, pounds 526 in bed linen, a pounds 183 rug, pounds 100 worth of Sabatier knives and a pounds 20 corkscrew.
Fortunately, Josh loves anything to do with cooking and is building up a collection of super- sharp Sabatier knives, so he took the lead as head surgeon and I merely assisted, passing the required implement as directed, and cleaning up as required.
Made from high-carbon stainless steel, these Sabatier knives feature triple-riveted forged construction.
And if you thought going to the deli was expensive, wait until you see the price of kitting out your kitchen with an Aga, granite worksurfaces, a set of Sabatier knives and a fridge so big you can fit your entire family in it.