American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Pasteur, Louis 1822-1895. French chemist who founded modern microbiology, invented the process of pasteurization, and developed vaccines for anthrax, rabies, and chicken cholera.
- n. French chemist and biologist whose discovery that fermentation is caused by microorganisms resulted in the process of pasteurization (1822-1895)
“French Chemist and Microbiologist born in Dole, Jura, France, Pasteur is best remembered for his remarkable breakthroughs in the causes and preventions of diseases.”
“The organisation which I have the privilege to lead, Aventis Pasteur, is Canada's-and the world's-largest vaccine company.”
“Aventis Pasteur is now among only a few companies in the world with a candidate vaccine for HIV -- a direct result of this collaboration.”
“Aventis Pasteur is the vaccine division of Aventis, a world leader in life sciences.”
“The unforgettable service done by Pasteur is that he showed that there are living organisms which are the originators of putrefaction and fermentation and of a number of processes which are of very great significance.”
“The Elegant Inn: The Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, 1893-1929 by Albin Pasteur Dearing”
“The depression of glycolysis by respiration was thereafter referred to as the Pasteur-Meyerhof effect.”
“Dr. Korby -- often called the Pasteur of archaeological medicine.”
“He was the first to compile systematic and practical evidence for what later came to be known as Pasteur's germ theory of disease.”
“In studies of cells taken from the lining of human pulmonary arteries, they show that a microRNA - a tiny bit of RNA that regulates the activity of particular genes and thus the availability of certain proteins - allows cells to shift their metabolic gears, in a process known as the Pasteur effect.”
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