Nirenberg


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Nir·en·berg

(nîr′ĭn-bûrg′), Marshall Warren Born 1927.
American biochemist. He shared a 1968 Nobel Prize for the study of genetic codes.
References in periodicals archive ?
But councilman Ron Nirenberg said Wednesday that "the timing is very surprising and, frankly, concerning," noting that he met with Abengoa officials three weeks ago to discuss the company's shaky finances and was given "direct assurances of their rebound" and, thus, ability to proceed with the project.
Life is busy and it's more important than ever to take time to make meaningful connections," said Dan Nirenberg, Director, Vanity Fair.
In arguing for this interpretation, Nirenberg rejects the view of medieval Spain as a "Golden Age" interfaith utopia as well as the portrayal of it as a dark and barbaric "Clash of Civilizations," challenging the agendas of both.
David Nirenberg (2013) argues cogently in Anti-Judaism: The Western Tradition that the idea of Judaism that bears only a passing resemblance to Judaism as practiced and lived by Jews has been at the center of Western civilization since the beginning.
Nirenberg, a Parkinson's specialist at NYU Langone Medical Center, said, "Up to 80 percent of people with the sleep disorder get Parkinson's or a similar neurodegenerative disease.
I'm proud to celebrate this achievement today and to recognize that locally sourced materials, produced by local hands, have helped build a strong and growing San Antonio," local Councilman Ron Nirenberg said.
Behaviors such as compulsive shopping, eating, gambling, and sexual behaviors are a known complication of dopamine agonist use in PD (Weintraub & Nirenberg, 2013).
Adam Nirenberg, president of Vision96, founded the company in late 2013, aiming to provide expert vendor agnostic advice about telecommunications and technology solutions to small to mid-size businesses and enterprises.
Dajani Daoudi, Avner Falk, David Mamet, David Nirenberg, Cynthia Ozick, Shlo-mo Sand, Charles Asher Small, Eli Valley and Xu Xin.
fungi on Nash and Snyder selective medium (Booth, 1971; Gerlach & Nirenberg, 1982).
This 'limited tolerance' also included 'regular, socially constructive forms of violence [that] created a context within which socially destructive forms of violence could be the rare exception rather than the rule, thus taking the pressure off of daily interactions in the marketplace and on the street' [(Wolf 2008: 81) commenting on Nirenberg (1996)].