Harold Kroto

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  • noun

Synonyms for Harold Kroto

British chemist who with Robert Curl and Richard Smalley discovered fullerenes and opened a new branch of chemistry (born in 1939)

References in periodicals archive ?
Sir Harold Kroto and a group of researchers from the United States discovered the molecule c60 at Sussex University.
La ceremonie d'ouverture mettait en vedette sir Harold Kroto, co-recipiendaire du prix Nobel de chimie en 1996.
WHO: Sir Harold Kroto, Nobel Laureate and Eppes Professor of
The plenary lecturer, Sir Harold Kroto, co-laureate of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1996, is one big-name chemist.
In 1996, along with Robert Curl, and Harold Kroto, he was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for the discovery of a new form of carbon, buckminsterfullerene ("buckyballs").
Many distinguished scientists have become members of the editorial boards of the journals - among them Sir Harold Kroto, Professor at Florida State University, 1996 Nobel Laureate in Chemistry; most recent Nobel Prize Winner in Medicine - Prof.
Sir Harold Kroto, 1996 Nobel Prize winner in chemistry, says that "science is the only way we can understand truth.
Richard Curl, Harold Kroto, and Richard Smalley won the 1996 Nobel Prize in chemistry for synthesizing buckyballs in a laboratory.
Prior series speakers have included world renowned scientists, including Nobel Prize laureates William Moerner (Chemistry 2014), Ahmed Zewail (Chemistry 1999), Harold Kroto (Chemistry 1996), Steven Chu (Physics 1997), Richard Smalley (Chemistry 1996), George Olah (Chemistry 1994), P.
Harold Kroto is a scientist ("Treat science right and it could help save the world," SN: 8/28/10, p.
Summary: Following his presentation on "Science and Problems of Society" at the World Economic Forum, Nobel Laureate Sir Professor Harold Kroto conducted a workshop at the Children's Museum, organized by the Middle East Science Fund (MESF).
Sir Harold Kroto, who hit the headlines when he handed back an honorary degree in protest at Exeter University closing its chemistry department, will give a lecture on nanospace technology on January 25.
Professor Sir Harold Kroto was presented with a Doctorate of Science for his work in chemistry, physics and nanoscienceand for his role in making science available to a wider audience via television and internet programmes.