Nobel Prize

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No·bel Prize

(nō-bel' prīz),
Any one of a set of six annual international awards for extraordinary achievement; included are prizes in physics, chemistry, physiology, litrature, and medicine.
The world’s most prestigious award, which honours those who have made a significant discovery or contribution to humanity. Except for an interruption by World War II, it has been given annually since 1901 for achievements in physics, chemistry, medicine, literature, and peace; it consists of a medal, a personal diploma, and prize money.

Nobel Prize

An award given to a person who has provided seminal thought and work in a particular area of human endeavor and has been recognized for that work by the Nobel Prize committee of the Swedish Academy; NPs are awarded in Physiology or Medicine, Chemistry, Physics, Peace, Economics

Nobel,

Alfred B., Swedish chemist and philanthropist, 1833-1896.
nobelium (No) - an unstable transuranium element, atomic no. 102.
Nobel Prize - award to honor contributions to world peace, literature, economics, physiology, medicine, chemistry, and physics.
References in periodicals archive ?
99), the third volume of the Nigerian Nobel Price winner's autobiography.
Hideki Shirakawa, recipient of the 2000 Nobel Price in Chemistry, met separately with Prime Minister Yoshiro Mori and Education Minister Tadamori Oshima on Wednesday.
Becker, University Professor of Economics and Sociology at the University of Chicago and the 1992 recipient of the Nobel price in Economics, disagrees.