[oi-ler; German, Swedish oi-luh r]
- Le·on·hard [German ley-awn-hahrt] /German ˈleɪ ɔnˌhɑrt/, 1707–83, Swiss mathematician.
- Ulf Svan·te von [oo lf svahn-tuh fawn] /ʊlf ˈsvɑn tə fɔn/, 1905–83, Swedish physiologist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1970.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for euler
At Lafayette, Euler allegedy joined FIJI, a fraternity not recognized by the administration.
Euler is tall and square-jawed with dirty blonde hair that varies from short to shoulder-length.
In 2009, Phillylacrosse.com reported that Euler had "signed a letter of intent to play at Lafayette College."
Euler, 23, from the Villanova section of Montgomery County, was a star lacrosse player from The Haverford School.
In the fall of 2013, Rosemann told investigators, Euler introduced him to Scott.
In mathematics do you look upon Euler, Laplace, or Gauss as fools?Virgin Soil
Ivan S. Turgenev
Euler and Fodor however did not obtain a hexose in this way .
Euler and Kullberg, however, have observed an acceleration of about 25 per cent.
Neither of them was successful, for the famous Euler was a competitor.Voltaire
Euler and Lagrange spent their keen intellects upon them to no profit.Everyday Objects
W. H. Davenport Adams
- Leonhard (ˈleːɔnhart). 1707–83, Swiss mathematician, noted esp for his work on the calculus of variation: considered the founder of modern mathematical analysis
- Ulf (Svante) von (ʊlf fɔn). 1905–83, Swedish physiologist: shared the Nobel prize (1970) for physiology or medicine with Julius Axelrod and Bernard Katz for their work on the catecholamines: son of Hans von Euler-Chelpin
Euler(oi′lər)Ulf Svante von 1905-1983
- Swedish physiologist. He shared a 1970 Nobel Prize for studies of nerve impulse transmission.
The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
- Swiss mathematician who made many contributions to numerous areas of pure and applied mathematics, physics, and astronomy. He was one of the first to develop the methods used in differential and integral calculus, and he introduced much of the basic mathematical notation still used today.
The American Heritage® Science Dictionary Copyright © 2011. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.