[maks muhl-er; German mahks my-luh r] /ˈmæks ˈmʌl ər; German ˈmɑks ˈmü lər/
[free-drik;; German free-drikh] /ˈfri drɪk;; German ˈfri drɪx/ (Show IPA), .
[muhl-er; German my-luh r] /ˈmʌl ər; German ˈmü lər/
[free-drik maks;; German free-drikh mahks] /ˈfri drɪk mæks;; German ˈfri drɪx mɑks/ (Show IPA), 1823–1900, English Sanskrit scholar and philologist born in Germany.
[yoh-hahn] /ˈyoʊ hɑn/ (Show IPA), (“Regiomontanus”) 1436–76, German mathematician and astronomer.
[yoh-hah-nuh s pey-ter] /yoʊˈhɑ nəs ˈpeɪ tər/ (Show IPA), 1801–58, German physiologist and comparative anatomist.
Karl Alex, born 1927, Swiss physicist, codiscoverer of superconductivity: Nobel prize 1987.
[vil-helm] /ˈvɪl hɛlm/ (Show IPA), 1794–1827, German poet.
/German maks ˈmylər/
See Müller (sense 1)
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.
[free-driks-hah-fuh n; German free-drikhs-hah-fuh n] /ˈfri drɪksˌhɑ fən; German ˈfri drɪxsˌhɑ fən/ noun 1. a city in Baden-Württemberg, S Germany, on Lake Constance.
- Friedrich wohler
[wur-ler, vur-; German vœ-luh r] /ˈwɜr lər, ˈvɜr-; German ˈvœ lər/ noun 1. Friedrich [free-drikh] /ˈfri drɪx/ (Show IPA), 1800–82, German chemist. /German ˈvøːlər/ noun 1. Friedrich (ˈfriːdrɪç). 1800–82, German chemist, who proved that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds
[frend] /frɛnd/ noun 1. a person attached to another by feelings of affection or personal regard. 2. a person who gives assistance; patron; supporter: friends of the Boston Symphony. 3. a person who is on good terms with another; a person who is not hostile: Who goes there? Friend or foe? 4. a member of […]
noun 1. a friend in a position of influence or power who may advance one’s interests, especially a helpful person who is close to someone in authority. noun 1. an influential acquaintance who can promote one’s interests