“We follow the Geneva Convention, just like any country,” said sabin Hadad, spokesperson for the Israeli Interior Ministry.
(The sabin versus Salk debate is one of the great arguments in modern medical history and will not be recapitulated here).
Mr. sabin lifted his cap, and removed the cigar from his teeth.
It will be seen that the cement used by sabin yielded 3.65 cu.
Mr. sabin turned his head in the direction which his companion had indicated.
The text here given is taken from his work (sabin's Edition, 1865).
Mr. sabin shrugged his shoulders gently, and continued without heeding the interruption.
"Then judgment must go for Peters," rejoined sabin, with ill suppressed warmth.
“I would not do that if I were you,” Mr. sabin said quietly.
Who was this Mr. sabin, that so great a man should talk with him so earnestly?
in reference to polio vaccine, 1955, from name of Russian-born U.S. microbiologist Albert B. Sabin (1906-1993).
Sabin Sa·bin (sā'bĭn), Albert Bruce. 1906-1993.
American microbiologist and physician who developed a live-virus vaccine against polio (1957), replacing the killed-virus vaccine invented by Jonas Salk.
Sabin , Florence Rena. 1871-1953.
American pioneer anatomist noted for her investigations of the lymphatic system. She was the first woman elected to the National Academy of Sciences (1925).
A unit of acoustic absorption such that one square meter of material of one sabin absorbs 100 percent of the sound energy that strikes it.
|Sabin, Albert Bruce 1906-1993. |
American microbiologist and physician who developed a vaccine against polio that contained an active form of the polio virus (1957). This replaced a less effective vaccine, invented by Jonas Salk, that contained an inactivated form of the virus.