[ken-dl] /ˈkɛn dl/
Edward Calvin, 1886–1972, U.S. biochemist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1950.
a male given name.
Edward Calvin. 1886–1972, US biochemist, who isolated the hormone thyroxine (1916). He shared the Nobel prize for physiology or medicine (1950) with Phillip Hench and Tadeus Reichstein for their work on hormones
Kendall Ken·dall (kěn’dl), Edward Calvin. 1886-1972.
American biochemist. He shared a 1950 Nobel Prize for discoveries concerning the hormones of the adrenal cortex.
- Keep someone honest
/kəˈnælɪ/ noun 1. Thomas (Michael). born 1935, Australian writer. His novels include the Booker prizewinner Schindler’s Ark (1982); other works are The Playmaker (1987), The Great Shame (1998), and The Woman and Her Hero (2007)
[ken-droo] /ˈkɛn dru/ noun 1. John C(owdery) [koh-dree] /ˈkoʊ dri/ (Show IPA), 1917–97, English scientist: Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1962. /ˈkɛndruː/ noun 1. 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 […]
[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)