Physics. a unit of sound absorption, equal to one square foot (929 square centimeters) of a perfectly absorptive surface.
Albert Bruce, 1906–93, U.S. physician, born in Poland: developed Sabin vaccine.
(physics) a unit of acoustic absorption equal to the absorption resulting from one square foot of a perfectly absorbing surface
Albert Bruce. 1906–93, US microbiologist, born in Poland. He developed the Sabin vaccine (1955), taken orally to immunize against poliomyelitis
Sabin Sa·bin (sā’bĭn), Albert Bruce. 1906-1993.
American microbiologist and physician who developed a live-virus vaccine against polio (1957), replacing the killed-virus vaccine invented by Jonas Salk.
Sabin , Florence Rena. 1871-1953.
American pioneer anatomist noted for her investigations of the lymphatic system. She was the first woman elected to the National Academy of Sciences (1925).
A unit of acoustic absorption such that one square meter of material of one sabin absorbs 100 percent of the sound energy that strikes it.
Sabin, Albert Bruce 1906-1993.
American microbiologist and physician who developed a vaccine against polio that contained an active form of the polio virus (1957). This replaced a less effective vaccine, invented by Jonas Salk, that contained an inactivated form of the virus.
noun 1. a female given name: from a Latin word meaning “a Sabine woman.”.
adjective 1. of or belonging to an ancient people of central Italy who lived chiefly in the Apennines northeast of Rome and were subjugated by the Romans about 290 b.c. noun 2. one of the Sabine people. 3. the Italic language of the Sabines. noun 1. Wallace Clement (Ware) 1868–1919, U.S. physicist: pioneered research in […]
noun 1. a shallow lake on the boundary between Texas and Louisiana, formed by a widening of the Sabine River. About 17 miles (27 km) long; 7 miles (11 km) wide.
noun 1. died a.d. 606, pope 604–606.