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The Chemistry Nobel Prize 2013 - For what work (research) was the prize awarded. Chemistry is one of category of Nobel Prize given to chemists who have dedicated in chemistry science. For a chemist, Nobel Prize is one of most prestigious award. Nobel Prize for chemistry 2013 has been decided, chemistry prize goes to three theoretical chemists who have developed a multiscale computer model to predict complex chemical reaction. For some people, maybe it the Chemistry Nobel Prize 2013 decision was a surprise. The Prize did not go to chemist who had developed new formula of chemistry but the prize went to a group of chemists who had developed a computer program about chemistry....   [tags: Science, Chemistry, Nobel Prize]
:: 9 Works Cited
1633 words
(4.7 pages)
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The Chemistry Nobel Prize 2013 - The Chemistry Nobel Prize 2013 Chemistry is one of category of Nobel Prize given to chemists who have dedicated in chemistry science. For a chemist, Nobel Prize is one of most prestigious award. Nobel Prize for chemistry 2013 has been decided, chemistry prize goes to three theoretical chemists who have developed a multiscale computer model to predict complex chemical reaction. The three chemists are Michael Levitt from Stanford University, Martin Karplus, Strasbourg University, Harvard University, and Cambridge University, and Arieh Warshe from University of Southern California....   [tags: Chemistry Nobel Prize]
:: 5 Works Cited
754 words
(2.2 pages)
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Alfred Nobel - Since 1901, the Nobel Prize has honored men and women worldwide for his or her achievements whose work had been of the greatest benefit to mankind. It is a little known fact that the man who created the Nobel Peace Prize was the inventor of dynamite. Nobel’s dynamite was an extraordinary invention, with this invention we are now able to build roads, ports, bridges, mines, tunnels, and for the use of war. Alfred Nobel was born in Stockholm in the year 1833. When Nobel was five years old, his father Immanuel Nobel moved their family to St....   [tags: Biography Nobel Prize] 1209 words
(3.5 pages)
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The Life and Accomplishments of Alfred Nobel - Alfred Nobel, born in 1833, was the inventor of dynamite. He was much more than an inventor, was fluent in several languages, enjoyed poetry and was considered to have radical ideas during his time. He left a lasting legacy by establishing the famous peace prize which is named in his honour. Nobel’s father was an engineer and inventor. He built bridges and in relation to this, he experimented with ways to blast rock. In the year Alfred was born, his father went bankrupt because several barges of building materials went missing....   [tags: biography]
:: 2 Works Cited
1211 words
(3.5 pages)
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Wilhelm Rontgen and the Nobel Prize - ... In 1869 he graduated at the University of Zurich, was appointed assistant to Kundt and went with him to Wurzburg in the same year, and three years later to Strasbourg. He died in the year of 1923. Wilhelm was the first ever to win a nobel prize in Physics, and the person who discovered X-Rays which were originally called Roentgen Rays. He made this discovery by doing tests with a cathode ray tube in his lab. He emptied the tube of all its air and then filled it with a special gas. Then he passed high volts of electricity through the tube similar to our modern day incandescent light bulbs....   [tags: cathode, ray, tube, engineering] 574 words
(1.6 pages)
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Nobel Nomination of David Graeber - Graeber has been one of the most prominent anthropologists within the last 5 years. His impact as an Anthropologist has, in many aspects, rejuvenated some part of the field at large and given direction to anthropologist of the twenty first century. Currently, many anthropologists consider the field at several crossroads. First, on defining what and how anthropology will move into the twenty first century, be it a social study lacking the fundamental scientific method or if it will embrace the scientific method and lose its social aspects....   [tags: Anthropology ]
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1456 words
(4.2 pages)
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Nobel Prize Winner Marie Curie - Maria Salomea Sklodowska also known as Marie Curie which was her married name. She was born on November 7, 1867. She had married Pierre Curie which was on 1895 at the age of 26 ( I think). Marie Curie and Pierre curie had discovered/ invented the elements polonium and radium. Her parents were both teachers. She was the most famous scientist on her years. Maria was born on Warsaw. For her to study she had to go to Paris to study physics and mathematics. Her and her husband were investigating radioactivity....   [tags: Biography]
:: 3 Works Cited
583 words
(1.7 pages)
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Nobel Prize for Cell Signaling Pathways - ... There are two processes that are involved in the bulk transport of large molecules. After these large particles are packaged in vesicles, if the molecules are to be secreted from the cell, the transport vesicles fuse with the plasma membrane in a process called exocytosis. James Rothman discovered that “this process is done very precisely as specific protein complexes on the transport vesicles and specific proteins on the plasma membrane bind together to cause this fusion” (1)...   [tags: cell, regulation, genomic, organisms] 1259 words
(3.6 pages)
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The Nobel Prize by Ed John Merriman and Jay Winter - This 2006 article by Ed John Merriman and Jay Winter, titled “The Nobel Prize,” is about the history and importance of the Nobel Prize, and how it works. To understand the history of the Nobel Prize, we must start with the death of the Alfred Nobel. Alfred Nobel was known for his work with chemicals and explosives, and was actually the inventor of dynamite. Upon providing dynamite to the world, solely for the use of mining, he found his creation misused for violence, a new war tool that was used to kill thousands of people....   [tags: article analysis] 652 words
(1.9 pages)
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The Nobel Prize and The Bluest Eye - The Nobel Prize and The Bluest Eye Toni Morrison's Nobel prize acceptance speech has many interesting parallels between that and her novel The Bluest Eye. The speech opens up new ideas and interesting correlations between the address and the story. In this paper, I will document how parts of Morrison's speech uses situations in The Bluest Eye. The first being that of the story about the blind woman and the bird. Morrison says, "Her answer can be taken to mean: if it is dead, you have either found it that way or you have killed it....   [tags: Bluest Eye Essays] 444 words
(1.3 pages)
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Author of A Rose for Emily, William Faulkner's Nobel Prize - ... “Try to be better than yourself. An artist is a creature driven by demons. He doesn't know why they choose him and he's usually too busy to wonder why. He is completely amoral in that he will rob, borrow, beg, or steal from anybody and everybody to get the work done.” (Faulkner/Stein) When he talks he uses a lot of emotion and that shows his style of writing. William Faulkner gave a Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech and in it he wrote about A Rose for Emily he gives himself challenges when he writes and one of the challenges is pity and sacrifice which has been the glory of the past....   [tags: courage, speech, compassion]
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706 words
(2 pages)
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1983 Nobel Prize Winner Paul Berg - Biochemistry of Nucleic Acids and Recombinant Introduction The following essay will outline the 1983 Nobel Prize winner Paul Berg, for his studies of the biochemistry of nucleic acids and recombinant-DNA. The reason why I chose Paul Berg as my Nobel Laureate was because his findings won him the Nobel Prize in the field of Biochemistry. Since he won the prize for Biochemistry, his findings will cover both Biology and Chemistry, which will help me in two of my NCUK courses. In the essay, a discussion consisting of Berg’s biography, research, and the science behind his winning will be covered....   [tags: biochemistry, nucleic acids, DNA]
:: 8 Works Cited
1102 words
(3.1 pages)
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Nobel Prize Laureates in the Field of Medicine and Physiology - Every year, a prestigious prize is given to people who provide a reason for change, a new invention or a new discovery. The Nobel Prize Laureates in 2013 in the field of physiology, and medicine was given to three individuals. The Laureates were James E. Rothman, Randy W. Schekman and Thomas C. Südhof. The three investigators revealed that there is the machinery that controls how cells transport major molecules in a cargo system which ends up delivering them to the right place at the right time in the body....   [tags: James Rothman, Randy Schekman, Sudhof]
:: 2 Works Cited
932 words
(2.7 pages)
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Nobel Prize Ahmed Zewail - Ahmed Zewail Nobel Prize Winner 709 Words A boy who was named Ahmed Zewail was born February 26, 1946 in Damanhur, the "City of Horus", only 60 km from Alexandria. He lived a good childhood in the City of Disuq, which is the home of the famous mosque, Sidi Ibrahim. He was the only son in a family of three sisters and two loving parents. His father was liked and respected by the community because he was helpful, cheerful and very much enjoyed his life. He worked for the government and also had his own business....   [tags: essays research papers] 708 words
(2 pages)
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Alfred Nobel - Alfred Nobel Alfred Nobel was born in Stockholm, Sweden on October 21, 1833.(Encarta) His father Immanuel Nobel was an engineer and inventor who built bridges and buildings in Stockholm. In connection with his construction work Immanuel Nobel also experimented with different techniques of blasting rock. Alfred's mother, Andrietta Ahlsell came from a wealthy family. Due to misfortunes in the construction work caused by the loss of some barges of building material, Immanuel Nobel was forced into bankruptcy the same year Alfred Nobel was born....   [tags: essays research papers] 1520 words
(4.3 pages)
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Alfred Nobel - Alfred Nobel Born in Stockholm in 1833 of Swedish parents, Alfred Nobel moved with his family to St. Petersburg, then the capital of Russia, at the age of nine. There his energetic and inventive father soon acquired a strong and respected position as an inventor and industrialist. Nobel subsequently lived in several countries and ultimately came to regard himself as a citizen of the world. Even so, he never gave up his Swedish citizenship. By virtue of the education he received in many countries, Nobel read, spoke and wrote fluently in five European languages: Swedish, Russian, English, French and German....   [tags: essays research papers] 1822 words
(5.2 pages)
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Alfred Nobel - The inventor of dynamite was a very important roll to take part in. The ultimate inventor of it was a mane named Alfred Nobel. Before dynamite, miners had to use nitrogen to blow holes in rock and other things. However it is too volatile and can explode incredibly easily. Alfred changed all this.   Alfred Nobel was born on October 21st 1833 in Stockholm. He studied their until1842 when his family moved to St. Petersburg in Russia. Since his father was an influential inventor and industrialist the family moved from country to country....   [tags: essays research papers] 479 words
(1.4 pages)
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Alfred Nobel: The Man behind the Prize. - Alfred Nobel: The Man behind the Prize. Alfred Nobel is known for starting the Nobel Prize. This prize is given every year to some of the greatest minds in the world who through their work, help to better society. In opposition to the improvement of society, is the fact that Nobel’s other known inventions brought much death and destruction to the world (Frost). This combination of inventions helps to pose the question who was Alfred Nobel, and why did Nobel create this prize to help the world. In this paper I will find out who was the man behind the inventions that brought so much death and destruction to the world....   [tags: essays research papers fc]
:: 3 Works Cited
1925 words
(5.5 pages)
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The Nobel Prize and its First Laureates - The Nobel Prize and its First Laureates Alfred Nobel was a Swedish industrialist, and inventor. In 1866 he invented dynamite, which made him very wealthy, but he left all of his money to establish a fund for the Nobel Prize. The Nobel Prize is awarded annually for achievements during the previous year, in the categories of physics, chemistry, medicine, or physiology, literature, and the promotion of peace. Each winner receives a set amount of prize money, a medal, and a certificate....   [tags: Free Essays] 392 words
(1.1 pages)
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Nobel Laureate Gabriel Garcia Marquez a Champion for Latin American Solitude - The works of the late 1982 Columbian literary Nobel Laureate Gabriel Garica Marquez reflect not only the sentiments of postcolonial Columbians, but also the surreal realities lived by Latin Americans in the New World. This surreal reality is what Marquez has become synonymous with — magic realism. The literary genre, magic realism, can be found in Marquez’s books and short stories such as 100 Years of Solitude and “A Very Old Man with Enormous Wings”. Literary critics and audience alike have marveled at how Marquez masterfully connected the ethereal and the mundane with such precision in diction and syntax that the narratives seem more than commonplace but actually feasible and tangible....   [tags: surreal realities, latin community]
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1802 words
(5.1 pages)
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Optimism in Fahrenheit 451, Invictus, Freedom to Breathe, and The Nobel Acceptance - There’s optimism in all literature known to man if not optimism then it would be pessimism. They are the basis of any literature work. It’s found in many books and poems today. In the novel Fahrenheit451 by Ray Bradbury evaluates the theme of optimism. The author Ray Bradbury writes about a guy named Montag who is in a society where firemen burn houses instead of putting fires out. Montag seeks out the good in the books which are banned in this dystopian society where knowledge is forbidden to rise from society....   [tags: Synthesis Essays] 781 words
(2.2 pages)
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Naipaul Does Not Deserve his Nobel Prize - What makes an individual worthy of a Nobel Prize in a category as broad as literature. Is it an immense knowledge of writing procedures that other authors have not begun to attempt to use. Or is an appropriate representation of the author's subject that is solely objective, and lacks all personal opinions. If that was the case, several Prizes should be taken away from some authors and handed to other more deserving writers. V. S. Naipaul, who received a Nobel Prize in Literature for Miguel Street, falls into the former category....   [tags: essays research papers] 897 words
(2.6 pages)
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The Brilliance of William Faulkner's Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech - The Brilliance of William Faulkner's Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech       On December 10, 1950 , William Faulkner delivered his Nobel Prize acceptance speech to the academy in a voice so low and rapid that few could translate his murmurs. When his words were published in the newspaper the following day, they were recognized for their brilliance; in later years, Faulkner's speech would be lauded as the best speech ever given at a Nobel ceremony. His acceptance speech is much like his literary life- he wrote many novels, poems, and short stories, as many works as most writers produce in their lifetime in just over a decade, but received little recognition for...   [tags: Biography Biographies Essays]
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1647 words
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Martin Luther King, Jr.: A Nobel Peace Prize Winner, a Civil Rights Activist, a Worldwide Figure - A Nobel Peace Prize Winner, a Civil Rights Activist, a Worldwide Figure Being assassinated for doing something to try and make the world a better place seems extreme and not many people would do it with those risks. However, there are people in this world that will sacrifice everything for what they believe in. Martin Luther King, Jr. was one of the few people in the world willing enough to put himself in danger for a cause he believed in. Martin Luther King, Jr. overcame the segregated world by being a leading figure in the civil rights movement, preaching of nonviolent protests and winning the Nobel Peace Prize....   [tags: protest in Birmingham, civil rights movement] 990 words
(2.8 pages)
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Nobel Prize Awarded to Randy W. Schekman, James E. Rothman, and Thomas C. Südhof - ... Yeast cells, or Saccharomyces cerevisiae, that had mutated transport mechanisms established a genetic basis for vesicle transport and fusion to the plasma membrane. From these cells, it is possible to isolate regulatory genes that encoded proteins essential to intracellular transport. Kaiser and Schekman (1990) specifically analyzed the SEC proteins: manipulation by mutation reveals that construction of vesicles is dependent on SEC proteins, and that vesicles are able to form a COPII coat that contains these SEC proteins....   [tags: cells, vesicles, scientists] 820 words
(2.3 pages)
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A Rose for Emily by William Faulkner - “Persons attempting to find a motive in this narrative will be prosecuted; persons attempting to find a moral in it will be banished; persons attempting to find a plot in it will be shot.” (Twain) The Nobel Prizes were established all the way back in 1895 by a Swedish inventor by the name of Alfred Nobel. He established a foundation that was dedicated to encouraging achievement and diplomacy, this foundation most commonly referred to as the distributer of the Nobel Prizes. These prizes are awarded for outstanding contributions in a wide array of subjects including; physics, chemistry, literature, peace, physiology, medicine and economic sciences....   [tags: nobel prize, salinger]
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1147 words
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The Life and Work of Chemists - Through the years of modern science many people have come and gone making contribution to science whether it be chemistry physics or another scientific field. Some people were able to produce accomplishments in multiple fields including chemistry. Marie Curie was able to make contributions in physics and chemistry just as Nobel was an engineer and a chemist in the form of creating dynamite. Finally the man of physics Michael Faraday was able to make a contributions to chemistry that are still being used to this day....   [tags: Nobel, Marie Curie] 1080 words
(3.1 pages)
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Mind the Sun in William Faulkner's A Rose for Emily - The beast in a human is subdued by our milquetoast delusions, we are animals of compulsion and repetition. It seems to me the point of art is to explore the idea of humanity as a whole, mankind’s view of itself and the artist’s own concept of humanity. William Faulkner is one such artist who delves deeper into his own ideals, almost breaching the membrane of technicalities before exploiting them on an atomic level, too close to see everything the writer aimed for. His story A Rose for Emily, despite it’s macabre subject, persists as a tremendous exemplification of how the happenings found in the story’s subjects and in reality adhere to the essences of humanity....   [tags: nobel prize, journey, crime]
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838 words
(2.4 pages)
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The Schrodinger’s Cat Paradox: Dr Erwin Schrodinger - Dr. Erwin Schrodinger was a physicist in the twentieth century. He made groundbreaking discoveries in his field, for which he earned the Nobel Prize in 1927. Schrodinger was also a published author and remains a well-known scientist today. Schrodinger devised what is known as the “Schrodinger’s Cat Paradox” in 1935. It was one of his later discoveries and was worked on after extensive correspondence with Albert Einstein. Dr. Schrodinger earned his PhD in physics in 1910 from the University of Vienna in Austria....   [tags: physicist, nobel prize] 625 words
(1.8 pages)
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Louis Pasteur: An Amazing Chemist - Dear President of the Nobel Prize committee, Have you ever seen the word “Pasteurized” on your milk carton. Well, you should thank Louis Pasteur for that. Louis Pasteur undoubtedly deserves a Nobel Prize for his discoveries, accomplishments, and contributions to science. Louis was very humble as he made no profit off of his discoveries; instead he was paid by the government, or as a professor. Louis is mostly known for the discovery of Pasteurization. However, he has also found ways to prevent silkworm diseases, anthrax, chicken cholera, and rabies....   [tags: Cure, Scientist, Nobel Prize] 575 words
(1.6 pages)
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William Faulkner's Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech and its Relevance - William Faulkner's Nobel Prize Acceptance Speech and its Relevance William Faulkner’s Nobel Prize acceptance speech is a dynamic statement that challenges the writer and man to not simply sit around and watch the end of man, but to help man endure and prevail. Faulkner refuses to accept the naturalists theme that human beings are dominated, controlled, and overwhelmed by their environment and nature. He does not accept the end of man, but rather says that man will prevail. Though many have accepted the easy way out by saying man will simply endure because one can hear his soft, inexhaustible voice even after death, Faulkner also refuses this....   [tags: Papers] 475 words
(1.4 pages)
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William Faulkner and the Civil War - William Faulkner was able to achieve what no man before him and few men after him were able to do. He not only wrote some of the most important and influential American literature in history; he spun stories that depicted to the world the inner workings of the Southern mentality. Faulkner pioneered many literary as well as psychological fronts in a way that is unmatched even today. William Faulkner was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1950 and twice the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction, once in 1955 and then again in 1963(Minter)....   [tags: biography, nobel prize, literature]
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1367 words
(3.9 pages)
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A Brief History of Mother Teresa - “We ourselves feel that what we are doing is just a drop in the ocean. But the ocean would be less because of that missing drop” (“Words by Mother Teresa”). Today, many people know Mother Teresa as an activist in the Catholic religion but to others she is much more than that. Mother Teresa spent her whole life trying to make a difference in any way, shape or form that she possibly could. She dedicated her life to others because she believed everyone is equal no matter how rich or poor one may be....   [tags: Nobel peace prize winners]
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1052 words
(3 pages)
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Brief Biography of Albert Einstein - Albert Einstein was born March 14, 1879 in Ulm, Germany. Around age 10 or 11, Einstein became curious about the mysteries of science and longed for a greater understanding. As a child, Einstein took music lessons; he learned to play the piano and violin and continued through out is life. As a young child, his parents moved during his school career: once to Italy then a second time to Switzerland where he graduated in 1896. Einstein was educated at the Federal Polytechnic School in Zurich where he learned to teach physics and mathematics....   [tags: Nobel, Physicist, Nazism] 588 words
(1.7 pages)
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Biography of President Woodrow Wilson - Who was Woodrow Wilson. People know him as one of our many presidents. Many people don’t know much about him. President Woodrow Wilson did quite a few important things before becoming the 28th president of the United States of America. He was liked by many hated by others. In 1910 Thomas Woodrow Wilson ran for the governor of New Jersey. He won in a landslide. Wilson was a member of the Democratic Party and received many support that way ("Woodrow Wilson "). He became the forty-third governor. Wilson forced through the New Jersey legislature such reforms as an employer's liability act, the direct primary, a corrupt-practices act, and revitalization of the state public utilities commission (...   [tags: democratic convention, nobel prize] 539 words
(1.5 pages)
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John Steinbeck: Living the Story - ... Some of the experiences that improved his writing were, when he was a ranch hand, when he was a marine biologist, and when he wrote war transcripts during World War II. These life experiences were all used throughout Steinbeck's writing. Steinbeck was employed as a ranch hand during part of his life. This can be interpreted throughout the book The Red Pony. In this novel, a young boy named Jody gets a pony named Gabilan. The horse is described in such detail that only a background with horses could give....   [tags: Nobel prize for Literature winners] 569 words
(1.6 pages)
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Biography of Marie Curie - Marie Curie was one of the shy girls, but yet one of the most famous scientists in the world. She could care less about the money, the fame, and the attention, science and research are the only things she thought about. She never did understand why people were so interested in her, her discoveries, why her. Marie was born in Warsaw, Poland on November 7, 1867. Her polish name was Maria Sklodowska but everyone called her Manya. Her parents were teachers and all they talked about how school was school was so important and she needed to study hard....   [tags: Nobel Prize in physics and chemistry] 553 words
(1.6 pages)
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Who Is William Faulkner? - Who is William Faulkner. Today, I am going to introduce one of the greatest writer, William Faulkner. Faulkner was known as an influential novelist in the United States during the 20th century. Faulkner received the Nobel Prize in Literature, a prize that is only given to the most accomplished writers. Faulkner’s full name is William Cuthbert Falkner and was born on September 25, 1897, in New Albany, Mississippi. However, after several years in New Albany, Faulkner’s father decided the family will settle in Oxford, Mississippi....   [tags: alienation, writer, nobel prize] 639 words
(1.8 pages)
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Biography of Ernest Hemingway - ... Also the club showed how war was made from humans, not nature. That humans should be feared and nature to be loved, these ideas of people not being perfect are shown in his books and stories. When Ernest Hemingway was in school it was already noticed of how much of reading and writing he had an interest in. He would read from different varieties of writing leading to him writing in the school newspaper. When Hemingway graduated from high school in 1917 he has thought about fighting in world war I or becoming a reporter for the Kansas City Star which was one of the largest newspapers in the country at the time....   [tags: novels, nobel prize, christianity] 781 words
(2.2 pages)
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The Rise and Fall of Mikhail Gorbachev - ... Since the region depended on farming for both food and income, its residents suffered from famine, and many died of starvation. As a child, Gorbachev had a passion for learning. When he graduated from high school with a silver medal in 1950, his father persuaded him to continue on to university. Gorbachev’s academic record was stellar, and he was accepted into Moscow University, the premier school in the Soviet Union, without having to take the entrance exam. The university even provided him with free living accommodations at a nearby hostel....   [tags: russia, communist, nobel peace prize] 1401 words
(4 pages)
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Biography of John Enst Steinbeck Jr. - Famous novelist John Ernst Steinbeck Jr. was born on February 27, 1902, in Salinas, California. His books, including his ground-breaking work The Grapes of Wrath often dealt with social and economic problems. His father, John Ernst Steinbeck, tried several different jobs to keep food on the table for his family: He owned a feed-and-grain store, managed a flour plant and had a job as the treasurer of Monterey County. His mom Olive Hamilton Steinbeck, was a ex- schoolteacher. For the most part, Steinbeck who grew up with three sisters had a nice childhood....   [tags: grapes of wrath, nobel prize, literature] 705 words
(2 pages)
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Women Scientists: Marie Curie - Marie Curie is widely regarded as a talented scientist whose work has changed the world. She is best known for her discovery of radium and polonium and her work with radioactivity. Curie encountered times of adversity in her career due to prejudice against women in her field, but she met her challenges and overcame them. Marie Curie exceeded the barriers put on women in her time to become one of the world’s most famous scientists and used her knowledge to the benefit of humanity. Marie Curie was still young when she started breaking barriers....   [tags: nobel prize winners that changed the world]
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1340 words
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Naguib Mahfouz’s Religious Ideologies - Naguib Mahfouz’s Religious Ideologies Naguib Mahfouz, an Egyptian novelist and a winner of the Nobel Prize, was stabbed after expressing his religious philosophies in Children of the Alley (Najjar 1). The writer serves as a threat to the conservative Egyptian society. Religious militants feel endangered by the introduction of westernized ideas, which do not conform to the Egyptian culture and tradition, especially in the 1990s. Mahfouz’ stance regarding religion is veiled in his superficial neutrality in novels such as Sugar Street and Children of the Alley, both being published in the 1950s....   [tags: Egyptian Novelist, Nobel Prize Winner, ]
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1321 words
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The Nobel Hamlet of Shakespeare’s Play Hamlet - The thought of knowing the secret of .your father’s murderer must be extremely agonizing. In Shakespeare’s play Hamlet, this is the unfortunate tragedy the Prince of Denmark faces. Shakespeare implies the pyramid structure using the five acts, which builds the intensity of the drama before revealing the tragic climax. Hamlet is ordered by the ghost of his beloved father to restore order to Denmark and seek revenge on Claudius. This young prince is eager to revenge his father’s death but he is not sure morally if it’s the right thing to do....   [tags: Shakespeare, Hamlet]
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1177 words
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Growing Up Empty by Loretta Schwartz-Nobel - There are many policy issues that affect families in today’s society. Hunger is a hidden epidemic and one major issue that American’s still face. It is hard to believe that in this vast, ever growing country, families are still starving. As stated in the book Growing Up Empty, hunger is running wild through urban, rural, and even suburban communities. This paper will explore the differing perspectives of the concerned camp, sanguine camp, and impatient camp. In addition, each camps view, policy agenda, and values that underlie their argument on hunger will be discussed....   [tags: policy, families, hunger] 668 words
(1.9 pages)
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Quantum Theory - MAX PLANCK Max Karl Ernst Ludwig Planck, a German theoretical physicist, won the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1918 at the age of sixty. Planck is often referred to as the father of Quantum Theory thanks to his revolutionary discoveries regarding light and energy and how his discoveries led to the creation and growth of the Quantum Theory. In the early 1900 ‘s Planck theorized that oscillating atoms absorb and emit energy not in a continuous fashion, but rather, in discrete packets of light that would later be known as “quanta” and eventually “photons”....   [tags: Nobel price, planck]
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1000 words
(2.9 pages)
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Rigoberta Menchu's Book - Rigoberta Menchu, a Quiche Indian woman native to Guatemala, is a recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize for politically reaching out to her country and her people. In her personal testimony tittled “I, Rigoberta Menchu” we can see how she blossomed into the Nobel Prize winner she is today. Following a great deal in her father’s footsteps, Rigoberta’s mobilization work, both within and outside of Guatemala, led to negotiations between the guerillas and the government and reduced the army power within Guatemala....   [tags: Guatemala Nobel Prize] 1621 words
(4.6 pages)
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Malala Yousafzai´s Speech - The speaker is Malala Yousafzai, a Pakistani girl; she is sixteen years old. She was shot by Taliban in on October 2012. Malala was the first and the youngest person who received the biggest European human rights prize called "Sakh arov" Malala was received Nobel Peace Prize in 2013. She also received many other international awards such as women of the year 2013 by Glamour, Women's rights award "Raw & War (Malala yousafzai Web, 2013). Malala Yousafzai give a speech at the United Nations. The terrorist attack make her strong person although she is young....   [tags: Nobel Peace Prize, United Nations, Taliban]
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1094 words
(3.1 pages)
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Nelson Mandela's Life - “The time comes in the life of any nation when there remain only two choices: submit or fight” (“Nelson Mandela”). Nelson Mandela took the chance and fought for his rights and freedom. Mandela has gone through many troubles in his life since the day he was born. A young man that had no shoes till he approached the age of sixteen, and then transformed into a great political leader of his country. Mandela’s life is an impressing story to be told. Born on July 18, 1918, Nelson Mandela grew up like many other children in his tribe....   [tags: nobel peace prize, south africa, freedom]
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897 words
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A Brief Biography of Robert Emerson Lucas Jr. - Robert Lucas was born in Yakima, Washington on September 15, 1937. He was the oldest child of his father, Robert Emerson Lucas and his mother, Jane Templeton Lucas. He had a sister named Jenepher who was born in 1939 and a brother named Peter who was born in 1940. His parents moved from Seattle to Yakima to open a small ice cream shop which they named The Lucas Ice Creamery. The restaurant eventually fell in about 1938. The family moved back to Seattle during World War 2. His father found a job as a steamfitter in the shipyards, and his mother worked as a fashion artist....   [tags: Nobel Prize in Economics winners] 1245 words
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Jimmy Carter and the Iranian Hostage Crisis - ... for medical treatment. This action caused a lot of commotion in Iran and caused the Iranian Hostage Crisis. With the shah still sick, it was hard to manage what was back in Iran. The speed of change in Iran was too hard to get command. “The shah was in trouble, reaping the harvest of years of brutal and unpopular policies, including the use of secret police that controlled dissent with arbitrary arrests and torture.” It was obvious that the shah had lost all control of his people of Iran, but the president had hoped for an alliance of opponents to be formed....   [tags: Nobel Peace prize winners]
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The Life of Ernest Hemingway - Ernest Hemingway “But man is not made for defeat," he said. "A man can be destroyed but not defeated.” (Hemingway, 29). This is one of the lines that Ernest Hemingway uses in one of his books, titled, “The Old Man and The Sea.” It was published in 1952, and was awarded the Pulitzer Prize the following year. The story of an old fisherman's journey, his long and lonely struggle with a fish and the sea, was considered to be the most popular of all his works. Fortunately for this well-known author, he has many more books, novels and short stories that his readers enjoy....   [tags: literature, wives, Nobel prize]
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The Smiling President: Jimmy Carter - On October 1, 1924, Jimmy Carter was born in Plains, Georgia which is a small little farm town with a population of about 600. Jimmy grew up in the great depression, although his family was one of the more wealthy families as his dad was a very successful farmer and businessman. Growing up during segregation Jimmy’s dad was a strong believer of the system his mother, however, was an outspoken iconoclast and didn’t believe in segregation. Jimmy took after his mother and did not believe in segregation....   [tags: Nobel Peace Prize winners]
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Curse: A Short Story - ... The eyes that were watching him were unstoppable. He never saw it coming. He couldn't tell what it was. He made out a form, felt the fur on his skin and then experienced such horrible pain. He never went through anything like it. But that was only the begining. Whatever it was it left as quickly as it arrived. Alan was stunned at first, shocked. He wasn't able to move. Then there was pain too. It was preventing him from thinking straight. It took him a while to figure out that he was just attacked by something....   [tags: nobel, smart, attack, blood] 1630 words
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Elie Wiesel’s “The Perils of Indifference” Speech - Elie Wiesel’s “The Perils of Indifference” Speech Elie Wiesel, a Noble Peace Prize winner and Boston University Professor, presented a speech as part of the Millennium Lecture Series at the White House on April 12, 1999. President Bill Clinton and his wife Hillary Clinton hosted the formal lecture series. Numerous dignitaries from a wide array of public, private and foreign office attended the event. Although Elie Wiesel designed his speech to persuade, it actually fell somewhat outside the deliberative genre category, as being more non-typical within this genre category....   [tags: Nobel Peace Prize, Speech Analysis]
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Nelson Mandela's Effect on South Africa - ... Then, after meeting Lazar Sidelsky, he wrote articles through a couple of attorneys. He then began studying at the University of Witwatersrad for his LLB. He was a poor student and left the university without graduating in 1952. Mandela helped lead the ANC’s campaign for the Defiance of Unjust Laws and opened the first black law firm in South Africa, Also in the same year, he started studying at the University of London after his imprisonment where he did not complete his degree. All in all, Mandela’s childhood was pretty normal compared to the other children in his schools....   [tags: prison, nobel peace prize, racism] 1000 words
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John Steinbeck: An American Writer During the Great Depression - 1. Introduction During the 1920s and 1930s, USA was suffering from a terrible economic downturn-the Great Depression. It was also a boom period of literature creation and many well-known writers emerged in that special historical time. Because of the difficult situations, American writers turned their focus to social problems and issues. They were motivated to arouse sympathy for the suffering of common people, especially those at the very bottom of the society. (Wang, 2012) John Steinbeck (1902-1968), born in Salinas, California, is one of the most significant and representative American writers in that era....   [tags: realism, literature, nobel prize, natural scenery]
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Electroweak Interaction between Particles - Intro As previously mentioned there are 4 fundamental interactions which occur between particles: Strong, Electromagnetic, Weak and Gravitation. In this section we will look at the electroweak interaction what it is, how it was discovered and what it means in terms of reaching GUTs. What is the Electroweak interaction. The standard model unifies both the Electromagnetic and Weak interactions under the Electroweak interaction. “Physicists had long believed that there was a relationship between both the weak and electromagnetic forces” [M1] due to their similar characteristics....   [tags: discovered, thoery, boson] 550 words
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Vesicle Traffic and Cellular Transport - The process of cellular transport is a concept we have all learned during our high school biology classes. In a eukaryotic cell, there are two types of cellular transport. Passive transport does not utilize ATP, or adenosine triphosphate, to move molecules or waste. Instead, it uses the process of diffusion, in which substances move between the plasma membrane of the cell from high concentration of the substance to low concentration. The substances that are usually moved are small, uncharged molecules, such as carbon dioxide....   [tags: exocytosis, endocytosis, Rothman, Sheckman]
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Marie Curie and The Discobery of Radim and Plonium - Marie Curie... She is best known for her discovery of radium and polonium and her work with radioactivity. She encountered times of adversity in her career just because she was a woman, but she met her challenges and overcame them. Marie Curie exceeded the barriers put on women in her time to become one of the world’s most famous scientists and used her knowledge to the benefit of humanity. Marie Curie was breaking barriers even when she was young. Marya Salomee Sklodowska was born on November 7, 1867 in Russia controlled Poland....   [tags: woman, magnetic properties, paris]
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A Brilliant Mind: Albert Einstein - Albert Einstein is undoubtedly one of the greatest minds of our time. His contributions to physics and mathematics are extensive. He was one of science’s first celebrities. Albert Einstein was born on March 14, 1879 at Ulm, in Wurttemberg, Germany (Nobel). His parents, Hermann and Pauline Einstein, were Jewish middle-class Germans, and his uncle was an engineer (Formative). Six weeks after his birth, his family moved to Munich (Nobel). Einstein began his schooling in Munich at the Luitpold Gymnasium (Nobel)....   [tags: Physics, Mathematics, Biography] 1016 words
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Marie Curie and The Discovery of The X-Ray - When defining the greatest scientist, it is considered someone who thinks out of the ordinary to find answers and explanations to determine the forces of science and their course of action. To prove their scientific excellence, a scientist may receive various awards to show public recognition. Marie Curie is considered the greatest scientist in European history because of her work and commitment to science that has left an impact on all of Europe. Despite the work of other great scientists, namely Antoine Becquerel, Marie Curie proved to be the greatest scientist in European history by earning many awards, becoming the first female scientist, and assisting in the discovery of the X- Ray....   [tags: european scientist, chemistry]
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The Discovery of Vesicle Transportation System - ... Cells, specifically eukaryotic cells, consist of different sections called organelles where the various cell functions occur. “This compartmentalization vastly improves the efficiency of many cellular functions and prevents potentially dangerous molecules from roaming freely within the cell” (Zierath & Lendahl). This quote displays the advantages of specialization within division of the cell; however, due to this “compartmentalization” of the cell, a system is required to transport and exchange molecules between these different intracellular sections to support cell activities, which is where vesicles arise in significance....   [tags: cell, body, mechanics, disease, factory] 882 words
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Malala Yousafzai and her Unlucky Fate - Malala Yousafzai is a teenager that made international headlines. Malala was shot point-blank range and didn’t die from it. Young people can change the world. Malala was one of those young people who changed the world. She got shot in two thousand twelve. (Tell me more) She was born July twelfth, nineteen ninety-seven, in Mingora Pakistan. (Jan Mior) Malala has positively and negatively affected the world by standing up for women’s rights. After she recovered from her injury of being shot she did many more great things....   [tags: rights, education, shot]
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Rhetorical Analysis: Growing Up Empty - Rhetoric is the art of using language to persuade an audience. Writers and speakers often use rhetoric appeals. Aristotelian Rhetoric appeals are used in arguments to support claims and counter opposing arguments. Rhetoric used four different approaches to capture its audience’s attention: pathos, logos, and ethos. Pathos bases its appeal on provoking strong emotion from an audience. Ethos builds its appeal based on good moral character of the writer or speaker and relies on good sense and good will to influence its audience....   [tags: Literary Analysis, Loretta Shwartz] 1808 words
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The Life of Linus Pauling - The 20th century was filled with advancements in science and technology as chemists rapidly began introducing new techniques and discoveries into the world. Linus Carl Pauling is one of the most well recognized scientists of the 1900’s as his assortment of knowledge spread across many topics of science. Pauling was born in Portland, Oregon where he was forced to begin working at a young age of twelve due to his father’s death when he was merely nine. Although Pauling was often preoccupied with family responsibilities, he quickly realized his interest in the field of science....   [tags: biography, chemistry]
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The Life of Madame Curie - The Life of Madame Curie Madame Curie was born Maria Sklodowska on November 7,1867, in Warsaw Poland. Maria was the fifth and youngest child of Bronsilawa Boguska, a pianist, singer, and teacher, and Wladyslaw Sklodowski, a professor of mathematics and physics. Maria's accomplishments began at a young age; by the time she was sixteen she had completed secondary school and taken work as a teacher. In 1891 Maria went to Paris, while in Paris Marie attend Sorbonne University and began to follow lectures of many already well known physicists--Jean Perrin, Charles Maurain, and Aime' Cotton....   [tags: Essays Papers]
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Exploring the Life and Achievements of Nelson Mandela - Nelson Mandela Nelson Mandela was, without question, the most important leader in South African history, and he has acted as a symbol for equal civil rights worldwide. In this paper, I will provide you with a short biography about Mandela’s life, his presidency, and explain the impact he had on his country, and why it matters today. Rolihlahla Mandela was born on July 18, 1918 in the village of Mvezo in southern South Africa, to his father’s third out of four wives. (Aikman 70-71) The South Africa that Mandela was born into was prone by the rule known as apartheid, which was a powerful system of racial segregation that essentially denied Black and Colored people rights that applied to the...   [tags: south africa, biography, biographical] 629 words
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Clara Barton and the American Red Cross - Clara Barton and the American Red Cross Clara Barton was born on December 25, 1821 in Oxford, Massachusetts. Clara was the youngest of five children in a middle class family. She was educated at home until the age of fifteen, when Clara began teaching school herself. Though Clara Barton is probably most known for establishing the Red Cross, she only had two years of medical experience before the war. Clara gained this experience by taking care of her invalid (a person made weak by injury or illness) brother....   [tags: Biography]
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Toni Morrison's Literary Achievements - Toni Morrison's Literary Achievements In 1993 Toni Morrison joined the illustrious ranks of the Nobel Prize for Literature laureates as the ninetieth recipient, twentieth English-language author, eighth American, eighth woman, third black, and first African-American 1. Her mid-century predecessor William Faulkner (1897-1962) had just received the award in 1950 when Morrison (b. 1931) began writing her Master of Arts thesis on his work.2 Aside from both being Nobel laureates, this unlikely pair has, at first glance, little in common: Morrison, the college-educated daughter of a black Ohio shipyard welder, a key figure in the publishing and academic world; Faulkner, Southern son of "aristo...   [tags: Papers] 697 words
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William Faulkner's Speech Put to Test in a Rose for Emily - On December 10, 1950, William Faulkner won a Nobel Prize and gave an acceptance speech in Stockholm Sweden. In his speech he explained his trust and advice for future writers, and mentioned the importance to put their soul, sweat, agony, and heart into their work, only then can true work come about. As Faulkner spoke of this, it can only be wondered how this applies to his very dark short story, A Rose for Emily. This creepy text could be automatically by cast out as a depressing story about a woman who could never let go, but once put into deep physiological thought, it could be seen as an excellent example for Faulkner’s speech....   [tags: crazy, courage, heroic]
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Henry Kissinger: Peace Maker or War Monger? - The Nobel Peace Prize is a prestigious grant awarded to those who exemplify the pursuit of peace and coexistence of all races and cultures. The prize was created after the death of multi-millionaire and inventor Alfred Nobel who amassed a great fortune through the creation and manufacturing of dynamite for use in transportation, farming and building (Kushner p. 444 – 45). Alfred was criticized, however, for his invention due to its application in war. He must have taken these criticisms harshly for on his deathbed Alfred asked those around him to use his great wealth to create five individual prizes to be awarded to those who have promoted great progress in the fields of science, literature...   [tags: U.S. History]
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The Vesicles Transport Hormones, Enzymes, and Chemicals - ... They go through four distinct steps to mediate the formation of vesicles. First, the coat proteins must collect cargo, or the material needed to create vesicles. Second, they must induce membrane bending to form a coated bud. Third, they must perform membrane scission to release a vesicle. Lastly, they must then take split apart in order to fuse the vesicle with the target membrane5. Much of this process is done by the Golgi apparatus, one of the essential organelles of a living cell. The Golgi complex contains a numerous number of these vesicles....   [tags: structure, cells, medicine] 1023 words
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The Key Minds That Made Chemistry - ... This was the man who invented the technique of chemical formula notation. Which played a huge part in our classroom lately. Jons was very successful electrochemist, who was rivaled by Humphry Davy, yet it doesn’t seem like much of a rivalry since Jons was much more systematic about accomplishing his experiments. Another huge discovery he mad was the law of constant proportions, which states “the elements in inorganic substances are bound together in definite proportions by weight.” What makes this discovery interesting is that he came about this while doing experiments in an effort to put together a textbook for his students....   [tags: law, formula, periodic, table, prizes] 822 words
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Nelson Mandela, My Superhero, Our Superhero - ... From him, I learned that there are two essential keys to achieving our goals, which are dream and attitude. In his lifetime, apartheid had become such a culture in South Africa that almost no one was brave enough to confront the policies. White-skinned people continued to suppress the presence of black-skinned people. Only some people would even dare to dream of a free, respectful country. However, that was what Mandela did. He believed that he could contribute something for his beloved country....   [tags: democratic, role model, prison]
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Defining Moments of a Nation - In the past, some Canadians faced a lot of discrimination. Non-whites were not allowed to enter, women were not counted as persons, and we were included in both wars. Canada didn’t have much of a reputation until women finally fought for their rights, a United Nations Emergency Force was formed, and when Canada decided on inviting people of colour into their country. That’s when Canada slowly became recognized around the globe. It has improved politically as well as socially. There have been many significant moments in Canada that has made it internationally known....   [tags: Canada]
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The Poems of Derek Walcott - “…in spite of the gift of language, Caliban remains too heavily mired in nature for its uplifting powers of reason and civilization.”- (Paget, 20) “Break a vase, and the love that resembles the fragments is greater than the love which took its symmetry for granted when it was a whole.” (Walcott, Nobel Speech) The issue of cultural blend is central to Caribbean poetics and politics. The poetics of this ‘New World’ claimed to emerge from a landscape devoid of narrative, without history. Yet, Derek Walcott’s poetry is replete with allusions to history, with an undercutting of the imposed past, with an emphasis on language being central to knowledge, with a poet-speaker whose figure is an enmes...   [tags: Derek Walcott Poetry]
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The Discovery of X-Rays - From the ancient time probably one of the most popular questions among people was how their bones re constructed, and how they are joned. Moreover, it was alsmost impossible for surgeons to identify where in the body bullets can be located and consequently a successful removement of it was equalized to magic. This situation continued until late 1895, when a German physicist, Wilhelm Conrad Roentgen, discovered X-rays, and as a result he invented a mechanism of filming human bones in a picture ( Tice 2007, 1)....   [tags: Benefits, History]
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Essay on Fame in Djerassi’s Cantor's Dilemma - Dreams of Fame in Djerassi’s Cantor's Dilemma       Opportunistic scientists, the most hypocritical deviants of the modern age, revolve around the scientific method, or at least they used to. The scientific method once involved formulating a hypothesis from a problem posed, experimenting, and forming a conclusion that best explained the data collected. Yet today, those who are willing to critique the work of their peers are themselves performing the scientific method out of sequence. I propose that scientists, or the "treasure hunters" of that field, are no longer interested in permanent solutions, achieved through proper use of the scientific method, and rather are more interested in so...   [tags: Cantor's Dilemma Essays]
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The Life And Accomplishments Of Marie Curie - Marie Curie was born on November 7, 1867 in Warsaw, Poland. Her first few years were very trying on her spirits; her sister died from typhus, and four years later, her mother. Despite her difficult childhood, however, Curie went on to graduate at the top of her high school class at the age of fifteen. Due to her gender and Russian reprisals following the January Uprising, she was prohibited from going to a university, and therefore attended the illegal "underground" Flying University. In 1891, however, Curie left Poland and enrolled in the Sorbonne, and graduated first in her undergraduate class in 1893, and in 1894 she earned a Master's Degree in mathematics....   [tags: Biography] 1362 words
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