Nobelist

(redirected from Nobelists)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical.
Related to Nobelists: Albert Einstein
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 ?
What if Bobby agreed with the Nobelists and with NOAA and all the agencies issuing warnings, and felt that climate change was real and needed to be accommodated in local government policy?
Many unabashedly mention the number of Nobelists among its faculty members and alumni in their prospectus.
Once the Shockley connection was out, and Graham couldn't persuade any other Nobelists to donate, he was forced to turn to the next tier down in his pantheon of geniuses, accomplished Renaissance men who were young, smart, athletic, and handsome.
Other contemporaries included future Harvard Nobelists John F.
Preceding lecture on women chemist Nobelists and should-have-been Nobelists.
Stiglitz and contributions from other American Nobelists, including Kenneth Arrow and the late James Tobin, as well as numerous Russians, this book is less fact-filled than Granville and Oppenheimer's tome but more readable.
Millikan began a tradition: Among Caltech Nobelists are chemist Linus Pauling and physicist Richard Feynman-- and its current president, Baltimore, who earned his prize for work in virology.
Four years later she became a Swedish citizen, which entitled her to become a full member, which in turn, ironically, permitted her a voice in the selection of Nobelists.
In the early nineties, the Feminist Majority gathered more than 700,000 petitions from US women, and statements from dozens of doctors and scientists, including a dozen Nobelists, to force the European manufacturers to make it available in America.
But before I get back to the Nobel Prize and relieve that particular itch, I should describe the project as a whole and how the Nobelists (hint: there have been eight, so far) came into my labors.
The quest has continued unabated to the present day, fueled in more recent years by breathtaking advances in genetic engineering and molecular biology--since at least the initial characterization of DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) in the mid-'50s by the Nobelists Maurice Wilkins, Francis Crick, and James Watson--not the least of which has been the current massed array of medical and molecular biologists in a project to plot the intricate topology of DNA.
Here is another: recently, 1,500 of the leading scientists around the world, including a majority of the living Nobelists, issued a warning to the world on these most pressing issues of population and environment.
For an examination of the most visceral drives of an eminent physicist and the intriguing hostility between two Nobelists, Ervin Schrodinger and Werner Heisenberg, see Walter Moore, Schrodinger (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1989).
Only one of the three Nobelists who made deposits to the bank ever acknowledged his involvement: William Shockley, winner of the 1956 prize in physics, whom Plotz describes as a confirmed racist whose lack of business acumen ultimately overshadowed his scientific successes.