Carlsson, Arvid

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Arvid, Swedish physician, 1923–, joint winner of 2000 Nobel Prize for work related to nervous system signal transduction.
References in periodicals archive ?
In October 2000, Swedish scientist Dr Arvid Carlsson won the Nobel Prize in medicine for his work on the neurotransmitter dopamine and its effects on Parkinson's disease.
According to Nobel laureate Arvid Carlsson, fluoridation is an "obsolete" practice that "is against all principles of modern pharmacology.
Arvid Carlsson advised the SHA "Fluoridation is an obsolete practice.
This teaching method garnered international educational awards (Lundbeck Neuroscience Education Award) and has been lauded by Nobel Laureate Arvid Carlsson.
Paul Greengard of New York's Rockefeller University, Eric Kandel of Columbia University, also in New York, and Swede Arvid Carlsson, formerly of the University of Gothenburg, share the nearly $1 million award, announced by Sweden's Karotinska Institute.
The three investigators sharing the prize are Arvid Carlsson of the University of Gothenburg in Sweden, Eric R.
Swede Arvid Carlsson and Americans, Paul Greengard and Eric Kandel will share the pounds 625,000 prize for their pioneering discoveries concerning the way brain cells send messages to each other, called 'slow synaptic transmission.
Arvid Carlsson, CEO of Arvid Carlsson Research, won the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 2000 for his discovery of dopamine's function as a neurotransmitter.
Arvid Carlsson (Sweden), University of Gothenburg, Sweden, 2000 Nobel Laureate in Physiology or Medicine - Dr.
Arvid Carlsson was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for 2000.
Greengard, Professor of Molecular & Cellular Neuroscience at The Rockefeller University, shared the 2000 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine with Eric Kandel and Arvid Carlsson.