American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Warburg, Otto Heinrich 1883-1970. German biochemist. He won a 1931 Nobel Prize for research on the respiration of cells.
- n. German art historian (1866-1929)
- n. German biochemist who pioneered the use of chemical techniques in biological investigations; noted for studies of cellular respiration (1883-1970)
“But the position in Warburg's KWI represented only a temporary solution for Meyerhof.”
“Anonymous said ... this whole discussion could have been cut short if we had remembered the original exchange in Warburg's book.”
“In addition to many publications of a minor nature, Warburg is the author of Stoffwechsel der Tumoren (1926),”
“Otto Warburg is a Foreign Member of the Royal Society,”
“Ferguson calls Warburg a prophet of globalization and argues that he did more than anyone else to restore London's leadership in international finance after World War II.”
“Ferguson calls Warburg a prophet of globalization, and argues that he did more than anyone else to restore London's leadership in international finance after World War II.”
“Warburg, which is currently investing a $15 billion private-equity fund, has made a number of substantial minority investments in financial-services companies, including reinsurer Arch Capital Group, Connecticut bank Webster Financial Corp. and bond insurer MBIA Inc.”
“Friend to Fred's mother: "Tell me, Mrs. Warburg, is publishing an occupation for gentleman or is it trade?”
“This different metabolism of cancer cells that sets them apart from normal cells is called the Warburg effect.”
“Given where the Spivak piece appeared, it is not surprising that Spivak called Warburg an ally of the Morgan Bank, but made no mention of Averell Harriman.”
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