[loh-ee; German lœ-vee] /ˈloʊ i; German ˈlœ vi/
[ot-oh;; German awt-oh] /ˈɒt oʊ;; German ˈɔt oʊ/ (Show IPA), 1873–1961, German pharmacologist in the U.S.: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1936.
Otto. 1873–1961, US pharmacologist, born in Germany. He shared a Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1936) with Dale for their work on the chemical transmission of nerve impulses
Loewi Loe·wi (lō’ē, lɶ’vē), Otto. 1873-1961.
German-born American pharmacologist. He shared a 1936 Nobel Prize for work on the chemical transmission of nerve impulses.
German pharmacologist who, with Sir Henry Dale, investigated the chemical transmissions of nerve impulses. For this work they shared the 1936 Nobel Prize for physiology or medicine.
[loh] /loʊ/ noun 1. Frederick, 1904–88, U.S. composer, born in Austria. /ləʊ/ noun 1. Frederick. 1904–88, US composer of such musical comedies as Brigadoon (1947), My Fair Lady (1956), and Camelot (1960), all with librettos by Alan Jay Lerner /German ˈløːvə/ noun 1. (Johann) Karl (Gottfried). 1796–1869, German composer, esp of songs, such as Der […]
[loh] /loʊ/ noun 1. Marcus, 1870–1927, U.S. movie theater and studio executive.
[loh-es, les, luhs] /ˈloʊ ɛs, lɛs, lʌs/ noun 1. a loamy deposit formed by wind, usually yellowish and calcareous, common in the Mississippi Valley and in Europe and Asia. /ˈləʊɪs; German lœs/ noun 1. a light-coloured fine-grained accumulation of clay and silt particles that have been deposited by the wind n. 1833 (in Lyell), “unstratified […]
- Logic programming
noun 1. the study or implementation of computer programs capable of discovering or checking proofs of formal expressions or segments artificial intelligence, programming, language A declarative, relational style of programming based on first-order logic. The original logic programming language was Prolog. The concept is based on Horn clauses. The programmer writes a “database” of “facts”, […]