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    Alexander Fleming and Bacteriology

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    Alexander Fleming was born in 1881 in Ayrshire, Scotland. From an early age Alexander was constantly outside spending most of his time hunting and fishing with only his hands. By doing this he had sharpened his observation skill, which helped him later on in life. The young Alex grew in intelligence and stature. When he was around twenty years old he intended to become an eye surgeon, but not everyone agreed. One of his friends pestered him and tried to talk him into being a bacteriologist. Ultimately

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    Sir Alexander Fleming changed the world of medicine not only in his days but also in the world today. We have the medicines and antibiotics that we have today because of Alexander Fleming. His discovery was much needed in the world and I hate to think where we would be in the medicine world if he hadn’t discovered penicillin. Alexander Fleming was born on August 6, 1881 in Darvel, Ayrshire, Scotland. He was born on Lochfield Farm, which was his family’s farm. Alex was the seventh of eight children

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    During his life, Alexander Fleming greatly changed the world’s view and knowledge of antibiotics and antiseptics. Alexander Fleming was born on August 6, 1881, and died on March 11, 1955 of an unexpected heart attack. From 1903 to 1906, Alexander Fleming attended Saint Mary’s Hospital Medical School. While in school, Fleming received qualifications as a surgeon, but his interests later changed towards bacteriology, after he returned from World War I. Fleming served as a medical officer in the Royal

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    Alexander Fleming was born in Loudon, Scotland on 6 August, 1881. He served as Captain during the World War I and worked in battlefield hospitals in France. His research and study during his military career inspired him to discover… penicillin. It was in 1928 when he observed while experimenting on influenza virus that a common fungus, Penicillium notatum had destroyed bacteria in a staphylococcus culture plate. Upon subsequent investigation, he found out that mould juice had developed a bacteria-free

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    The Comparison of Creationists

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    all honesty, innovators seem to have many similarities. Some of the most idolized creationists, Alexander Fleming, Steve Jobs, and Rachel Carson, have countless resemblances. All three of these creationists made radical contributions to their respective fields. They have many other meaningful comparisons as well; however, they also have extremely profound differences. Alexander Fleming Alexander Fleming was born and grew up in Europe during the late 1800s and early 1900s. He was one of eight children

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    for.” Alexander Fleming was a revolutionary scientist born on August 6th in the year of 1881. He had an interest in the bacteria located in blood and studied them throughout his life. During World War 1, Fleming served in the Royal Army Medical Corps. He discovered lysozyme, an enzyme found in body fluids, in the November of 1921. In 1928, as he worked on finding a cure to the influenza virus, he discovered a mold which he dubbed “penicillin.” Fleming died on March 11, 1955. Alexander Fleming created

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    Penicillin was one of the very first antibiotics. It is often referred to as "the miracle drug" because of its effectiveness against many harmful and deadly bacteria. With its discovery by Alexander Fleming in 1928, penicillin has proven to be a major contribution to the medical field. Penicillin is responsible for preventing the spreading of infectious illnesses, and for improving military medicine. It has revolutionized the study of medicine, saved countless of lives, and played a key role as a

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    could be argued that war was the most important, but other factors were also responsible. Alexander Fleming was working in London as a bacteriologist in 1928 when he noticed that a growth of a mould called penicillin produced a substance that actually killed the germs he was working on. He realised that this might be very important and a year later he wrote an article about his findings. However, Fleming did not have the facilities or the support to develop and test his idea that penicillin

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    conceived, and an example of one such disco... ... middle of paper ... ...uperior amounts, but no attention was paid. Later in 1938, 10 years after Fleming’s invention three scientists Howard Florey, Ernst Chain and Norman Heatley had prolonged Alexander Fleming’s work at the university of Oxford. They performed certain experiments for growing, sanitizing and extracting penicillin to substantiate its value as a drug. Norman Heatley, had recommended transferring the ingredient of penicillin back to

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    The Value Of Knowledge

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    knowledge in helping doctors understand diseases and also how they may someday prevent some illnesses like heart disease and cancer. In relation to the medical field, antibiotics kill the bacteria in our body that makes us sick. In the year of 1928, Alexander Fleming discovered penicillin, which is known as the first antibiotic. The use of antibiotics is significant

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