Szent-Györgyi, Albert

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Szent-Györgyi, Albert

A Cambridge-trained Hungarian physiologist (1893­–1986) who identified vitamin C in 1934, for which he won the Nobel Prize (1937).
References in periodicals archive ?
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi. New Dictionary of Scientific Biography, 24, 567-573.
(1) Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, "Oxydation, energy transfer, and vitamins," Nobel lecture, December 11, 1937.
In 1990, he received the title of Extraordinary Professor from the Albert Szent-Gyorgyi Medical University in Szeged, and in 1997, the University Medical School in Pecs nominated him as appointed professor.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi was honored and bestowed the Nobel Prize for his biochemical discoveries.
Nobel laureate in medicine, Professor Albert Szent-Gyorgyi, even in the middle of the 20th century, already commented that without the concept of energy of physics, molecular research might, just as well, study a dead meat.
(1) Stem Cells and Eye Research Laboratory, Department of Ophthalmology, Faculty of Medicine, Albert Szent-Gyorgyi Clinical Center, University of Szeged, Szeged, Hungary
Ascorbic acid was first isolated from plant and animal tissue by the Hungarian-American biochemist Albert Szent-Gyorgyi in 1928.
Albert Szent-Gyorgyi (1893-1986) isolated this substance in 1928 during enzyme research and renamed it ascorbic acid.
Free Radical: Albert Szent-Gyorgyi and The Battle over Vitamin C By Ralph W.
I first saw Professor Albert Szent-Gyorgyi in action in 1945 just after he had taken over the newly created chair of biochemistry at the medical school in Budapest.