Pregl

Pregl

(prā′gəl), Fritz 1869-1930.
Austrian chemist. He won a 1923 Nobel Prize for his development of a method of analyzing organic substances weighing one milligram or less.
References in periodicals archive ?
Electrocardiography and echocardiography in the diagnosis of chronic cor pulmonale (Article in Serbo Croatian (Roman) Med Pregl 1998;51(11):528-31.
Cargas de los Factores del Analisis Factorial Exploratorio Factor 1 Factor 2 Factor 3 Preg6 0,75 Preg7 0,76 Preg8 0,59 Preg10 0,66 Preg11 0,73 Preg12 0,88 Preg13 0,58 Preg3 0,30 0,53 Preg4 0,99 Preg9 0,38 0,53 Pregl 0,49 Preg2 0,41 Preg5 0,39 Preg14 0,38 Preg15 Factor1 Factor2 Factor3 SS loadings 2,88 2,01 1,87 Proportion Var 0,19 0,13 0,12 Cumulative Var 0,19 0,33 0,45 Para la prueba de hipotesis, los 3 factores son suficientes, con un chi cuadrado es de 272,36 con 63 grados de libertad y un valor p menor al 0,05.
Slovenia; a predominantly Roman Catholic central European country of spectacular mountains, sunflower covered plains, hills awash in grapevines, incredible mixture of climates, Lake Bled, welcoming-generous Slovenes, prsut (air-dried ham), poet France Preseren, composer Jacobus Gallus, chemist Friderik-Fritz Pregl, Lipizzaner horses, etc.
The origin of accurate elemental analysis of milligram quantities of organic compounds can be traced back to the 1923 Nobel Prize winning work by Pregl.
Address for correspondence: Franz Allerberger, Medical University Innsbruck, Department of Hygiene, Fritz Pregl Str 3, Innsbruck Austria 6020; email: Franz.
That would be Fritz Pregl of Austria, for inventing a way to microanalyze organic substances.
Fritz Pregl announced the microcombustion tube, the microburet, the micro-electrolysis device, and the microdesiccator.
Address correspondence to this author at: Division of Biological Chemistry, Biocentre, Innsbruck Medical University, Fritz Pregl Strasse 3, Innsbruck, Austria.
1] Central Institute for Blood Transfusion, and Departments of [2] Pediatrics and [3] Gynecology, University Hospital Innsbruck, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; Institutes of [4] Medical Chemistry and Biochemistry and [5] Hygiene and Social Medicine, Leopold-Franzens University, and [6] Ludwig Boltzmann Institute for AIDS Research, Fritz Pregl Strasse 3, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; [7] Department of Pediatrics, University of Vienna, A-1090 Vienna, Austria; * address correspondence to this author at: Institute of Medical Chemistry and Biochemistry, Leopold-Franzens University, and Ludwig Boltzmann Institute for AIDS Research, Fritz Pregl Strasse 3, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria)
Harald Schennach, [1] Christian Murr, [2] Elmar Gachter, [1] Peter Mayersbach, [1] Diether Schonitzer, [1] and Dietmar Fuchs [2] * ([1] Central Institute for Blood Transfusion, University Clinic Innsbruck, Anichstrasse 35, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; [2] Institute of Medical Chemistry and Biochemistry, Leopold-Franzens University, and Ludwig Boltzmann Institute for AIDS Research, Fritz Pregl Strasse 3, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; * author for correspondence)
Andreas Laich, [1] Gabriele Neurauter, [1,2] Bernhard Widner, [1] and Dietmar Fuchs [1,2] * ([1] Institute for Medical Chemistry and Biochemistry, Leopold Franzens University, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; [2] Ludwig Boltzmann Institute for AIDS-Research, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; * address correspondence to this author at: Institute for Medical Chemistry and Biochemistry, University of Innsbruck, Fritz Pregl Strasse 3, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria; fax 43-512-507-2865, e-mail dietmar.
Address correspondence to this author at: Institute of Medical Chemistry and Biochemistry, University of Innsbruck, Fritz Pregl Strasse 3, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria.