[ken-droo] /ˈkɛn dru/
[koh-dree] /ˈkoʊ dri/ (Show IPA), 1917–97, English scientist: Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1962.
Sir John Cowdery. 1917–97, British biochemist. Using X-ray diffraction he discovered the structure of myoglobin, for which he shared a Nobel Prize (1962) with Max Perutz
Kendrew Ken·drew (kěn’drōō’), John Cowdery. Born 1917.
British biologist. He shared the 1962 Nobel Prize for chemistry for determining the molecular structure of blood components.
British molecular biologist who studied the chemistry of the blood and determined by x-ray crystallography the structure of the muscle protein myoglobin. For this work he shared with Max Perutz the 1962 Nobel Prize for chemistry.
[ken-l-wurth] /ˈkɛn lˌwɜrθ/ noun 1. a town in central Warwickshire, in central England, SE of Birmingham. 2. (italics) a novel (1821) by Sir Walter Scott. /ˈkɛnɪlˌwɜːθ/ noun 1. a town in central England, in Warwickshire: ruined 12th-century castle, subject of Sir Walter Scott’s novel Kenilworth. Pop: 22 218 (2001)
noun 1. a European climbing vine, Cymbalaria muralis, of the figwort family, having irregularly lobed leaves and small, lilac-blue flowers.
smiths, the name of a tribe inhabiting the desert lying between southern Palestine and the mountains of Sinai. Jethro was of this tribe (Judg. 1:16). He is called a “Midianite” (Num. 10:29), and hence it is concluded that the Midianites and the Kenites were the same tribe. They were wandering smiths, “the gipsies and travelling […]
[kuh-nee-truh] /kəˈni trə/ noun 1. a port in NW Morocco, NE of Rabat. /French kenitra/ noun 1. a port in NW Morocco, on the Sebou River 16 km (10 miles) from the Atlantic. Pop: 598 000 (2003) Also called Mina Hassan Tani Former name (1932–56) Port Lyautey