Lazzaro Spallanzani

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  • noun

Synonyms for Lazzaro Spallanzani

Italian physiologist who disproved the theory of spontaneous generation (1729-1799)


References in periodicals archive ?
Bordi is a research scientist at the Lazzaro Spallanzani National Institute for Infectious Diseases in Rome.
Take the 18th-century Italian abbot Lazzaro Spallanzani, who, for three days at a stretch, would hold tubes of minced meat and animals' gastric juices under his armpits, to simulate digestion.
One example is her discussion of Lazzaro Spallanzani's trials to discover whether an egg could grow spontaneously, or whether some sort of input from the male was necessary.
In 1767, Lazzaro Spallanzani reported the ability salamanders to regenerate limbs, not just their tails.
His colleague there, Lazzaro Spallanzani (1729-1799), had founded the University Mineralogical Museum in 1772, and donated many of his own specimens, particularly from Austria and the Appenine Front.
In 1768 the Italian biologist Lazzaro Spallanzani (1729-1799) decided to repeat the experiment and make sure.
Clinical specimens (CSF, blood, oropharyngeal swab, and feces) collected 3 days after admission were sent to the regional reference laboratory in Rome (National Institute for Infectious Diseases "Lazzaro Spallanzani"), where the CSF was immediately analyzed by FilmArray ME (bio-Merieux, Marcy l'Etoile, France), a molecular test that can rapidly detect many neurotropic pathogens; the test was positive for enteroviruses only.
Part I contains forty-nine selections: four poems, a preface to and a commentary on her own published translations of plays, the fly sheet for her Giornale enciclopedico, a polemical writing, and forty-one letters: twenty-one addressed to Giuseppe Pelli Bencivenni, seven to Giuseppe Gennari, five to Lazzaro Spallanzani, four to Clemente Vannetti, one to Alberto Fortis, and the test to other collaborators and supporters, all given in chronological order.
Members of the Lazzaro Spallanzani Institute for Research and Health Care Ebola Virus Disease Sierra Leone Study Group: Antonella Vulcano, Francesca Colavita, Carolina Venditti, Paola Zaccaro, Antonio Mazzarelli, Concetta Castilletti, Angela Cannas, Serena Quartu, Sabrina Coen, Silvia Meschi, Claudia Minosse, Roberta Chiappini, Mirella Biava, Maria Beatrice Valli, Germana Grassi, and Daniele Lapa.
Concluding this examination of the eighteenth century is an essay on the viaggio scientifico, which treats several writers but emphasizes the travels of the biologist Lazzaro Spallanzani. In this period, as Guagnini notes, even the viaggio scientifico, which only later will separate itself from the viaggio enciclopedico, is likely to offer fresh and insightful human discoveries (65).
Dr Garbuglia is a senior scientist at the virology laboratory of the Lazzaro Spallanzani National Institute for Infectious Diseases in Rome.