Ot·to Hein·rich [awt-oh hahyn-rikh], /ˈɔt oʊ ˈhaɪn rɪx/, 1883–1970, German physiologist: Nobel Prize in medicine 1931.
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How to use Warburg in a sentence
Called the Warburg effect, this metabolic process has been studied extensively in cancer cells, but its function remained unclear.Marcos Simões-Costa asks how cells in the embryo get their identities | Aina Abell | September 29, 2022 | Science News
A spokesperson for the bank declined to comment, as did representatives from Warburg, Neiman Marcus, and TPG.Keira Knightley Marries in Chanel; Neiman Marcus May Be Up For Sale | The Fashion Beast Team | May 6, 2013 | THE DAILY BEAST
He recently completed a biography of the banker Siegmund Warburg and is now working on the life of Henry Kissinger.
As for Deppe's young protge, Fannie Warburg, whom he has formed completely, everybody says that she is wonderful.Music-Study in Germany | Amy Fay
In the desert, far removed from medical aid, he obtained much relief from the use of Warburg's Tincture.The Life of Gordon, Volume I | Demetrius Charles Boulger
Glycerol in various percentages in 2.9 percent sodium citrate dihydrate solution was placed in the sidearm of the Warburg flasks.Preservation of Bull Semen at Sub-Zero Temperatures | N. L. VanDemark
Among them was Eugne Warburg, who went to Italy and distinguished himself as a sculptor.The Negro in Literature and Art in the United States | Benjamin Brawley
My men heard of a man escaping from Warburg, and I thought you were the man.Barry Lyndon | William Makepeace Thackeray
British Dictionary definitions for Warburg
Otto (Heinrich) (ˈoto). 1883–1970, German biochemist and physiologist: Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1931) for his work on respiratory enzymes
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012