Delbruck


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
Related to Delbruck: Max Delbruck, Delbruck scattering

Del·brück

(dĕl′bro͝ok′, -brük′), Max 1906-1981.
German-born American biologist. He shared a 1969 Nobel Prize for investigating the mechanism of viral infection in living cells.
References in periodicals archive ?
LGT Bank Deutschland has a strong fit with Delbruck Bethmann Maffei, as both banks have similar business models.
Arden Bucholz, Hans Delbruck and the German Military Establishment: War Images in Conflict (Iowa City, IA: University of Iowa Press, 1985).
1996); Alting von Geusau, supra note 26, at 1 (indicating that Article 41 contains an illustrative and non-exhaustive list); see also Jost Delbruck, Commentary on International Law, A Fresh Look at Humanitarian Intervention Under the Authority of the United Nations, 67 IND.
48) Max Delbruck gives a ringing endorsement to this view when he claims that Aristotle 'discovered DNA'.
Every protein in the body probably has the ability to form beta-pleated sheets given the right (or wrong) circumstances, says Erich Wanker, a molecular biologist and biochemist at the Max Delbruck Center for Molecular Medicine in Berlin.
See also Jost Delbruck, Exercising Public Authority Beyond the State: Transnational Democracy and/or Alternative Legitimation Strategies?
Riedel, E (2005) 'The Human Right to Water', in: Dicke, Klaus (ed), Weltinnenrecht--Liber amicorum Jost Delbruck, pp.
Later, it became clear that the two scientists, Max Delbruck and Salvador Luria, had developed a simple model system for DNA transfer, the first cloning of genetic information.
A young 25-year-old physicist at the time, Max Delbruck wrote the concluding satiric skit, based on Goethe's Faust, for the 1932 annual meeting at Niels Bohr's Copenhagen Institute, penning lines that would eerily echo through the futures of some of the prominent physicists meeting there during what has been called the miracle year of physics.
He tracks the developing military thought of the commentator Hans Delbruck and the soldiers Schlieffen, Moltke, and, most importantly, Falkenhayn.
In the 1930s and 1940s this possibility was indeed perceived by the quantum physicists: initially by Niels Bohr, (1) and then by Pascual Jordan (2,3) and Max Delbruck (4)--who later switched completely to biology--and others, but later dropped again for the most part, because the necessary insights on collective excitation of many-particle systems had not yet been gained.
1945 Max Delbruck Organized a phage course at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory which was taught for 26 consecutive years.