Nobelist


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Nobelist: noblest
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Nobelist

winner of a Nobel prize

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
I will leave you with the words of one of the late and leading lights of the profession, Nobelist John Nash [Nash 2004]:
[Discusses and offers a translation from the original Serbo-Croatian of a 1919 essay on Whitman by Yugoslav writer and Nobelist Ivo Andric (1892-1975).]
president, Nobelist, and world statesman, Adler's writing and layout present a realistic biography that replaces adulation with reflection.
This is particularly true when bringing the philosophy of science into the battle by quoting its Professor Thomas Kuhn, since one of the main objectives of the philosophy of science is to protect science from scientists, because the latter are often afflicted with "human weakness," to quote American Nobelist in Physics Professor M.
But with the Nazis coming to power in the 1930s, Haber lost his position as director of the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute for Physical Chemistry, dying in exile in Switzerland in 1933, but not before being snubbed by Lord Rutherford, who refused to shake the hand of the fellow Nobelist when he visited Cambridge.
He is, all in all, quite an endearing Nobelist." MICHAEL DIRDA
The book reveals examples of his disciplined work (many years' worth of wash steps from DNA preparations that were stored in a freezer became a massive stockpile of ancient DNA when techniques were improved), advances in the field (his first presentation of ancient DNA work was in a session where future Nobelist Kary Mullis described PCR), and the contributions of his global team (key leaders on the project came from three continents and a dozen countries).
"Several decades ago, people said this was not a question serious scientists should be thinking about; they either had to be smoking something or have a Nobel Prize"--and Crick, of course, was a Nobelist. Crick hypothesized that studying how the brain processed visual information was one way to study consciousness (we tap unconscious processes to quickly decipher scenes and objects), and he collaborated with Koch on a number of important studies.
The Cypriot Nobelist also said that environmental taxes for electricity consumption will not benefit Cyprus at the current stage, because the Electricity Authority of Cyprus is a state controlled monopoly and has no incentives to use renewable energy sources.
Nobelist Milton Friedman said it best when he concluded that "The real tragedy of minimum wage laws is that they are supported by well-meaning groups who want to reduce poverty.
Here is how my distant scientific ancestor, the Nobelist Rita Levi-Montalcini, put the point in her autobiography, to explain why she knew she was smarter at ninety than she had been at twenty:
The winner of the 2013 Nobel Prize for literature, one of the truly deep short-story specialists in the great tradition of Katherine Mansfield, said it again, almost as an incantation: "I just write it the way I feel it and that's it" (Alice Munro, "Will Nobelist Alice Munro Come out of Retirement?", WSJ, October 22, 2013).
With his fellow Nobelist, Archbishop Desmond Tutu, he set up the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, which allowed human rights offenders of all races to admit their crimes publicly in return for lenient treatment.
Eighteen years earlier, Alexander Solzhenitsyn, a literature Nobelist who served time in the Gulag for criticizing Stalin, offered an identical prognosis in a Harvard speech.
They miss no opportunity to malign "Dearest Max." The Nobelist J.M.