(gī′də-shĕk′), D(aniel) Carleton Born 1923.
American virologist. He shared a 1976 Nobel Prize for research on the origin and spread of infectious diseases.
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Carleton Gajdusek concurred with Richardson: "We agree with Richardson (1977) that Creutzfeldt's case probably can be excluded from classification as a spongiform encephalopathy on the basis of his own clinical and pathological descriptions, although a specific alternative diagnosis cannot be made" (5).
In the literature related to reading English as a second language, it has been widely acknowledged that meta-cognitive awareness is significant in not only enhancing teaching and learning reading, but is also an important factor in improving reading comprehension (Auerbach & Paxton, 1997; Baker, 2008; Carrell, 1989; Carrell, Gajdusek, & Wise, 1998).
Gajdusek DC, Salazar AM (1982) Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis and Parkinsonian syndroms in high incidence among the Auya and Jakai people of West New Guinea.
Daniel Gajdusek, Michale Alpers, and Baruch Blumberg won the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1976 for their research demonstrating prion diseases were infectious across species, so this is of great concern to humans.
LOOSELY based on the true story of physician Daniel Carleton Gajdusek, Hanya Yanagihara's debut novel is a shocking exploration of whether a man's personal flaws cancel out his professional achievement.
Carleton Gajdusek, a Nobel Prize-winning physician and medical researcher, Yanagihara's multilayered and immensely ambitious debut novel entertains readers with "elements of fantasy, horror, and Indiana Jones-like adventure (Chicago Tribune) while challenging them with one of the most despicable protagonists in recent memory.
Gajdusek (1988) afirma que los textos literarios son pequenos contextos reducidos y creemos que este hecho, lejos de ser un inconveniente, resulta ser una ventaja en las clases de idiomas.
Daniel Carleton Gajdusek of the United States National Institute of Health.
Indeed, the audience will likely have a clear sense of what's going on long before scribes Karl Gajdusek and Michael DeBruyn (working from a 2005 short story that Kosinski later developed into a graphic novel) get around to spelling things out; suffice to say the title refers to more than just the physical aftermath of Earth's cataclysmic destruction.