Bowman


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Bow·man

(bō'măn),
William, English ophthalmologist, anatomist, and physiologist, 1816-1892. See: Bowman capsule, Bowman discs, Bowman gland, Bowman membrane, Bowman muscle, Bowman probe, Bowman space.

Bow·man

(bō'măn),
Donald E., U.S. biochemist, 1908-2002. See: Bowman-Birk inhibitor.
References in periodicals archive ?
The car that struck Bowman fractured his skull in three places.
The surgical hospitals don't "have the law or the facts on their side and they're grasping at straws," Bowman said.
Carroll said the first time he watched Bowman skate, he knew Bowman could be a champion someday.
Jonathan Glick and Robert Bowman represented both the tenant, Modern Equipment Sales, and the landlord, Michelle Ltd.
Bowman, a 26-year veteran of the 27-district wide career technical school system in southeastern Ohio, cites preparation for careers and post-secondary education--more than half of MVCTC students go on to two- and four-year post-secondary schools--as the other primary driving forces in the school's commitment to improve communication skills.
Interoperability with maritime and air forces, as well as with allies, will be achieved by the Bowman system through the adoption of a variety of international military and civilian telecommunications standards.
Bowman graduated with bachelor's, degrees in Civil Engineering and Economic Behavior from Union College in Schenectady, NY.
The prosecution said Bowman, a violent man who waged a ``reign of terror'' against his family, attacked his 44-year-old wife because she had threatened to leave him.
Bowman the opportunity to enter the mainstream of commercial insurance and offer out-of-town clients a more convenient place to visit when they came to New York.
Strictly speaking, Prussia's agricultural laborers were not legally bound durin the years 1810-1860, the period on which Bowman concentrates.