Perutz


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Per·utz

(pə-rōōts′, pĕr′əts), Max Ferdinand 1914-2002.
Austrian-born English biochemist. He shared a 1962 Nobel Prize for determining the molecular structure of blood components.
References in periodicals archive ?
Un tratamiento similar a este episodio puede ser observado en la elaboracion del personaje de Maria Perutz que el autor aproxima de las heroinas tragicas marcadas por la fuerza ineluctable del destino, asociadas, en el contexto religioso, a la figura de las santas martirizadas.
Por regla general, Perutz vivio al margen de sus ficciones; se sintio a sus anchas actuando como una inteligencia ordenadora, casi espectral.
Max Ferndinand Perutz fallecio el seis de febrero de 2002 a la edad de 87 anos.
Bernal was often called "the Sage" by his colleagues, and Perutz thought him the most brilliant talker he had ever known and one who "soaked up knowledge from an early age like blotting paper.
Werner Arber (Medecine, 1978), Paul Crutzen (Chemistry, 1955), Christian Duve (Medecine, 1974), Jean-Marie Lehn (Chemistry, 1987), Hartmut Michel (Chemistry, 1988), Robert Huber (Chemistry, 1988), Richard Ernst (Chemistry, 1991), Max Perutz (Chemistry, 1992), Georges Porter (Chemistry, 1967), Heinrich Rohrer (Physics, 1986), Martinus Veltman (Physics, 1999) and John Walker (Chemistry, 1997).
Poeta, matematico y fabulador, Leo Perutz nacio en 1884 en el seno de una familia judia --de origen espanol-- avecindada en una ciudad saturada de leyendas: Praga, capital de Bohemia.
The Nobel laureate Max Perutz at the memorial service in Oxford spoke of her as `a saintly, tolerant and gentle lover of people'.
The letter's signatories include the Nobel prize winner Dr Max Perutz.
Rilke, Meyrink, Perutz, Urzidil, Kisch, and Ernst Weiss are also represented, though unfortunately the Prague-born novelist Auguste Hauschner still awaits rediscovery.
Cuando los nazis se anexaron Checoslovaquia, Leo Perutz (1882-1957) emigro a Palestina y dejo atras un nudo de recuerdos y pensamientos que sistematicamente saldrian a la luz en sus novelas.
Max Perutz and his colleagues at the Medical Research Council in Cambridge, England, last year championed an idea they call "polar zippers," in which the mutant protein's long stretch of glutamines forms a sheetlike structure held together by hydrogen bonds.
The Austrian-born British biochemist Max Ferdinand Perutz (b.