[myoo-ler, muhl-er, mil-] /ˈmyu lər, ˈmʌl ər, ˈmɪl-/
Hermann Joseph, 1890–1967, U.S. geneticist: Nobel Prize in medicine 1946.
a flat heavy implement of stone or iron used to grind material against a slab of stone
Hermann Joseph. 1890–1967, US geneticist, noted for his work on the transmutation of genes by X-rays: Nobel prize for physiology or medicine 1946
Friedrich Max (ˈfriːdrɪç maks). 1823–1900, British Sanskrit scholar born in Germany
Johann (joˈhan). See Regiomontanus
Johannes Peter (joˈhanəs ˈpeːtər). 1801–58, German physiologist, anatomist, and experimental psychologist
Paul Hermann (paul ˈhɛrman). 1899–1965, Swiss chemist. He synthesized DDT (1939) and discovered its use as an insecticide: Nobel prize for physiology or medicine 1948
Muller Mul·ler (mŭl’ər), Hermann Joseph. 1890-1967.
American geneticist. He won a 1946 Nobel Prize for the study of the hereditary effect of x-rays on genes.
Müller Mül·ler (mŭl’ər, myōō’lər, mü’-), Johannes Peter. 1801-1858.
German physiologist who studied the physiology of the nerves and sense organs and described (1825) the müllerian duct.
/ˈhɛrmanʃtat/ noun 1. the German name for Sibiu
[hur-maf-ruh-dahy-tiz-uh m] /hɜrˈmæf rə daɪˌtɪz əm/ noun 1. the condition of being a . n. 1808, from French hermaphrodisme, from hermaphrodite (see hermaphrodite). hermaphroditism her·maph·ro·dit·ism (hər-māf’rə-dī-tĭz’əm) n. The presence of both ovarian and testicular tissue in an individual.
[hur-maf-ruh-dahyt] /hɜrˈmæf rəˌdaɪt/ noun 1. an individual in which reproductive organs of both sexes are present. Compare . 2. Biology. an organism, as an earthworm or plant, having normally both the male and female organs of generation. 3. a person or thing in which two opposite qualities are combined. adjective 4. of, relating to, or […]
noun 1. a two-masted sailing vessel, square-rigged on the foremast and fore-and-aft-rigged on the mainmast. noun 1. a sailing vessel with two masts, rigged square on the foremast and fore-and-aft on the aftermast Also called brigantine