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Search results for: SHIMOMURA-Osamu

NOBEL/
RTR22GEW
December 10, 2008
Japan's Osamu Shimomura reacts after receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in...
Stockholm, Sweden
Japan's Shimomura reacts after receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in Stockholm...
Japan's Osamu Shimomura reacts after receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2008. The chemistry prize was awarded jointly to Shimomura, and Martin Chalfie and Roger Tsien of the U.S. "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBEL/
RTR22GER
December 10, 2008
Roger Tsien of the U.S. receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf...
Stockholm, Sweden
Tsien of the U.S. receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf in Stockholm...
Roger Tsien of the U.S. receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf (R) at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2008. The chemistry prize was awarded jointly to Tsien, Martin Chalfie of the U.S. and Japan's Osamu Shimomura "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBEL/
RTR22GEQ
December 10, 2008
Roger Tsien of the U.S. reacts after receiving the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall...
Stockholm, Sweden
Tsien of the U.S. reacts after receiving the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in Stockholm...
Roger Tsien of the U.S. reacts after receiving the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2008. The chemistry prize was awarded jointly to Tsien, Martin Chalfie of the U.S. and Japan's Osamu Shimomura "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBEL/
RTR22GEP
December 10, 2008
Martin Chalfie of the U.S. receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf...
Stockholm, Sweden
Chalfie of the U.S. receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf in...
Martin Chalfie of the U.S. receives the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry from Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf (R) at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2008. The chemistry prize was awarded jointly to Chalfie, Japan's Osamu Shimomura, and Roger Tsien of the U.S. "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBEL/
RTR22GEN
December 10, 2008
Martin Chalfie of the U.S. reacts after receiving the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall...
Stockholm, Sweden
Chalfie of the US reacts after receiving the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in Stockholm...
Martin Chalfie of the U.S. reacts after receiving the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry at the Concert Hall in Stockholm December 10, 2008. The chemistry prize was awarded jointly to Chalfie, Japan's Osamu Shimomura, and Roger Tsien of the U.S. "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTR22DYR
December 08, 2008
Nobel Chemistry prize winners Osamu Shimomura (C) of Japan, Martin Chalfie (L) of the U.S and Roger Y....
Stockholm, Sweden
Nobel Chemistry prize winners Shimomura of Japan, Chalfie and Tsien of the US stand on the stage after...
Nobel Chemistry prize winners Osamu Shimomura (C) of Japan, Martin Chalfie (L) of the U.S and Roger Y. Tsien of the US stand on the stage after delivering their Nobel lectures at Stockholm University in Stockholm December 8, 2008. REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBELS/
RTR22CFH
December 07, 2008
Japan's Osamu Shimomura, one of three scientists awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for 2008, attends...
Stockholm, Sweden
Japan's Osamu Shimomura, winner of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for 2008, attends a news conference in...
Japan's Osamu Shimomura, one of three scientists awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for 2008, attends a news conference in Stockholm December 7, 2008. REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBELS/
RTR22CEX
December 07, 2008
Photographers take pictures of Japan's Osamu Shimomura (L), Makoto Kobayashi (C) and Toshibide Maskawa...
Stockholm, Sweden
Photographers take pictures of Nobel Prize winners in Stockholm
Photographers take pictures of Japan's Osamu Shimomura (L), Makoto Kobayashi (C) and Toshibide Maskawa before a Nobel Prize news conference in Stockholm December 7, 2008. Shimomura was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry while Kobayashi and Maskawa won the Nobel Prize in Physics. REUTERS/Bob Strong (SWEDEN)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CK7
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien (C), joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, enjoys a glass of champagne...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, enjoys a glass of champagne in...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien (C), joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, enjoys a glass of champagne with faculty at the University of California San Diego following a press conference at the school in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CJW
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, holds his glass as vice chancellor...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, holds his glass in La Jolla,...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, holds his glass as vice chancellor of health sciences David Brenner pops the cork of a bottle of champagne at the University of California San Diego following a press conference at the school in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CJT
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, celebrates with a glass of champagne...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, celebrates with a glass of champagne...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, celebrates with a glass of champagne at the University of California San Diego following a news conference at the school in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CIY
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, speaks at a news conference at...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, speaks in La Jolla, California...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, speaks at a news conference at the University of California San Diego in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CIV
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to speak at a University...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to speak in La Jolla, California...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to speak at a University of California San Diego news conference in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CIQ
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to speak at a University...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to speak in La Jolla, California...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to speak at a University of California San Diego news conference in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CIF
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, is poured a glass of champagne...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, waits to drink champagne in La...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, is poured a glass of champagne by vice chancellor of health sciences David Brenner at the University of California San Diego following a news conference at the school in La Jolla, California October 8, 2008. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CI7
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie (L), one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks with colleagues after...
New York, UNITED STATES
Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks with colleagues after a news...
Martin Chalfie (L), one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks with colleagues after a news conference in New York October 8, 2008. American researchers Chalfie and Roger Y Tsien and Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura shared the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein GFP. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CI2
October 08, 2008
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, celebrates with a glass of champagne...
La Jolla, UNITED STATES
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, celebrates with a glass of champagne...
U.S. scientist Roger Tsien, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, celebrates with a glass of champagne at the University of California San Diego following a news conference at the school October 8, 2008 in La Jolla, California. Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura and Americans Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP".
REUTERS/Mike Blake (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CF7
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, smiles during a news conference...
New York, UNITED STATES
Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, smiles during a news conference in...
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, smiles during a news conference in New York October 8, 2008. American researchers Chalfie and Roger Y Tsien and Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura shared the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein GFP. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CES
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, sits during a press conference...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, sits during a news conference in New York...
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, sits during a press conference in New York October 8, 2008. Osamu Shimomura, Martin Chalfie and Roger Y Tsien shared the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein GFP. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-PHYSICS/
RTX9CDV
October 08, 2008
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura (R), joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, attends a news conference...
Falmouth, UNITED STATES
Japanese researcher Shimomura, joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry attends news conference at...
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura (R), joint 2008 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry, attends a news conference at the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole, Massachusetts, October 8, 2008. Shimomura and Americans Roger Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Adam Hunger (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-PHYSICS/
RTX9CDN
October 08, 2008
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura (R), joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008 arrives to the Marine...
Falmouth, UNITED STATES
Japanese researcher Shimomura joint Nobel Prize winner in Physics 2008 arrives to the Marine Biological...
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura (R), joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008 arrives to the Marine Biological Laboratory with Gary Borisy, Director and CEO of the MBL, for a news conference in Woods Hole, Massachusetts, October 8, 2008. Shimomura and Americans Roger Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry October 8, 2008. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Adam Hunger (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CDI
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, smiles after arriving for a...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in during a news conference...
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, smiles after arriving for a news conference in New York October 8, 2008. Osamu Shimomura, Martin Chalfie and Roger Y Tsien shared the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein GFP. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CDH
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in during...
New York, UNITED STATES
Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in during a news...
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in during a news conference in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world. The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9CCV
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work during a news...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work during a news conference...
Martin Chalfie, one of the winners of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work during a news conference in New York October 8, 2008. Osamu Shimomura, Martin Chalfie and Roger Y Tsien shared the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein GFP. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-PHYSICS/
RTX9C3U
October 08, 2008
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at...
Falmouth, UNITED STATES
Japanese researcher Shimomura joint Nobel Prize winner in Physics 2008
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at his residence in Falmouth, Massachusetts, October 8, 2008. Shimomura and Americans Roger Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry October 8, 2008. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Adam Hunger (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-PHYSICS/
RTX9C3O
October 08, 2008
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at...
Falmouth, UNITED STATES
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at...
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at his residence in Falmouth, Massachusetts, October 8, 2008. Shimomura and Americans Roger Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry October 8, 2008. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Adam Hunger (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-PHYSICS/
RTX9C3N
October 08, 2008
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at...
Falmouth, UNITED STATES
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at...
Japanese researcher Osamu Shimomura, joint Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry 2008, talks on the phone at his residence in Falmouth, Massachusetts, October 8, 2008. Shimomura and Americans Roger Tsien and Martin Chalfie were jointly awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize for Chemistry October 8, 2008. They won "for the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP". REUTERS/Adam Hunger (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C1U
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work to journalists while his...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work to journalists in New...
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work to journalists while his dog Bernie does tricks in his apartment in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world. The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C1O
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, is interviewed while trying to take his...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, is interviewed in New York
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, is interviewed while trying to take his dog Bernie for a walk in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world. The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein.
REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C1J
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, thinks over a question from a journalist...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, ponders over question from a journalist...
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, thinks over a question from a journalist in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world. The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C1E
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks outside his apartment in New York...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks outside his apartment in New York...
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks outside his apartment in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world. The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C1B
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York October 8,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world.
The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C13
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York October 8,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world.
The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C10
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks in his apartment in New York shortly...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks in his apartment in New York
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, speaks in his apartment in New York shortly after the announcement October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world. The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
NOBEL-CHEMISTRY/
RTX9C0U
October 08, 2008
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York October 8,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York
Martin Chalfie, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, explains his work in New York October 8, 2008. Two Americans and a Japanese researcher won the 2008 Nobel Prize in Chemistry on Wednesday for the discovery of a glowing jellyfish protein that makes cells, tissues and even organs light up -- a tool used by thousands of researchers around the world.
The 10 million Swedish crown ($1.4 million) prize recognizes Japanese-born Osamu Shimomura, now of the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory in Massachusetts, Chalfie of Columbia University in New York and Roger Tsien of the University of California, San Diego, for their discoveries with green fluorescent protein. REUTERS/Chip East (UNITED STATES)
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