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 ?
When Perutz arrived in Cambridge in 1936 the Cavendish Laboratory was still led by Ernest Rutherford and was thus best known for its physics.
8220;The support we received from our sponsors was nothing short of amazing,” said Perutz.
When [Carter] has done this, it will be of immense help for drug design," Perutz told SCIENCE NEWS.
Fortunately, Perutz lived until 2002, so he was able to see these advancements, in whose early stages he had played such a significant role.
Max Perutz at Cambridge has permitted the study of the stereochemical part played by the amino acid residues, which were replaced, deleted, or added to in each of the hemoglobin variants.
The entire approach emphasizing "relative" truth has been described by the Nobelist Max Perutz as a piece of humbug masquerading as an academic discipline.
Max Perutz establishes and directs the Medical Research Council's Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge, a notable example of close working relations between the University and other leading research establishments.
The archive includes correspondence, galley proofs, photographs and laboratory notebooks from renowned scientists, such as Sydney Brenner, Francis Crick, Max Delbruck, Rosalind Franklin, Aaron Klug, Linus Pauling, Max Perutz, Maurice Wilkins, and James Watson.
That same year Max Perutz (1914-2002) received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry (Figure 1).
The Hereditary Disease Foundation is carrying out this new collaborative partnership in honor of the late Professor Max Perutz.
Nobel Prize winner Dr Max Perutz, of Cambridge, said: "It's an idiotic idea.