- Frederick,1918–2013, English biochemist: Nobel Prize in chemistry 1958.
- Margaret Hig·gins [hig-inz] /ˈhɪg ɪnz/, 1883–1966, U.S. nurse and author: leader of birth-control movement.
- a town in central California.
Examples from the Web for sanger
Contemporary Examples of sanger
“He was specifically interested in finding a philosopher to lead the project,” Sanger recalled.
“Because of the neutrality policy, we have partisans working together on the same articles,” Sanger explained.
“Consequently, nearly everyone with much expertise but little patience will avoid editing Wikipedia,” Sanger lamented.
It then dawned on Sanger, he claimed, that a wiki could be used to help solve the problems he was having with Nupedia.
At first Wales and Sanger conceived of Wikipedia merely as an adjunct to Nupedia, sort of like a feeder product or farm team.
Historical Examples of sanger
Give it to me straight, Roy, is that fellow Sanger really much of a pitcher?
Then Rod smiled; it was barely a faint flicker, but Sanger saw it and wondered.
Sanger and Sangster were not necessarily ecclesiastical Singers.The Romance of Names
I so informed Sanger, suggesting that he book us for four weeks at Hooley's.Nat Goodwin's Book
Nat C. Goodwin
Badgery had given him a perfect opening with his ridiculous Sanger.Mortal Coils
- Australian slang a sandwichAlso called: sango
- Frederick. born 1918, English biochemist, who determined the molecular structure of insulin: awarded two Nobel prizes for chemistry (1958; 1980)
- Margaret (Higgins). 1883–1966, US leader of the birth-control movement
Sanger(săng′ər)Frederick Born 1918
- British biochemist. He won a 1958 Nobel Prize for determining the order of amino acids in the insulin molecule and shared a 1980 Nobel Prize for developing methods for mapping DNA structure and function.
SangerMargaret Higgins 1883-1966
- American nurse who campaigned widely for birth control and founded (1929) the organization that became the Planned Parenthood Federation (1942).
- British biochemist who determined the order of amino acids in the insulin molecule, thereby making it possible to manufacture synthetic insulin. For this work, he received the Nobel Prize for chemistry in 1958. In 1980 Sanger received another Nobel Prize for chemistry (jointly with American molecular biologists Paul Berg and Walter Gilbert) for his development of methods for mapping the structure and function of DNA.