- Sir Hans A·dolf [hahns ah-dawlf; English hanz ad-olf, ey-dolf] /hɑns ˈɑ dɔlf; English hænz ˈæd ɒlf, ˈeɪ dɒlf/, 1900–81, German biochemist in England: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1953.
Examples from the Web for krebs
Contemporary Examples of krebs
“A lot of these guys are making thousands of dollars a day,” Krebs said.Ransomware Scams Prey on Your Sense of Guilt to Open Your Wallet
August 3, 2013
Historical Examples of krebs
And I remembered Krebs's words—that we must "reeducate ourselves."
Mr. Greenhalge, thinking over the suggestion, sent for Krebs.
And even if she had been something to me, she never could be anything to Krebs.
I blamed Krebs, and a hot anger arose within me against him.
Krebs substituted for this fallacy what may be called the doctrine of potentiality.
- Sir Hans Adolf. 1900–81, British biochemist, born in Germany, who shared a Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1953) for the discovery of the Krebs cycle
- German-born British biochemist who discovered (1936) the Krebs cycle. He shared a 1953 Nobel Prize for investigations into metabolic processes.
- German-born British biochemist who in 1936 discovered the process that came to be known as the Krebs cycle. For this work he shared with American biochemist Fritz Lipmann the 1953 Nobel Prize for physiology or medicine.