biochemist biochemist  /ˌbaɪ oʊ ˈkɛ məst/

Definition(s):

  • (n) someone with special training in biochemistry

Usage(s):

  1. Even if you're not planning on becoming a biochemist, you still ought to know how science works to operate as a human being in the world.
  2. Lorene Rogers, a biochemist and former professor of nutrition, is an unlikely center of campus controversy.
  3. A trained biochemist, Tsang moved to Hong Kong from her native Guangzhou in the 1950s and soon became an apprentice to one of the city's last traditional soy-sauce masters.

News

  1. Second lawsuit to challenge denial of immigrant driver's licenses

    An architectural engineering student, her older sister, a budding biochemist and an 18-year-old dreaming of becoming a pediatrician are challenging Nebraska's decision to deny driver's licenses to participants in President...
    on June 11, 2013     Source: Omaha World-Herald

  2. Science intern beaten to death in Georgetown

    Christine Mirzayan had a promising future as a biochemist before she was bludgeoned to death in Georgetown, thelast known victim of a man known as the Potomac River Rapist.
    on June 10, 2013     Source: Washington Examiner

  3. Biochemical Sciences Complex to be named after Hector F. DeLuca

    The University of Wisconsin System Board of Regents voted Friday afternoon in favor of naming three UW-Madison buildings and a campus complex after renowned biochemist Hector F. DeLuca.
    on June 8, 2013     Source: University of Wisconsin - Madison

Quotes

  1. "I'm a biochemist and he'sa biochemist, but beyond that he'sa crystallographer, a structural chemist and a geneticist," said Arthur Kornberg.
    on Oct 4, 2006 By: Arthur Kornberg Source: Stanford Report

  2. "When you study biochemistry -- and I'm a biochemist -- you find out that life, at its very foundation, is not simple at all," Behe said. "It's extraordinarily complex, and we're finding out it's getting more complex every day."
    on Apr 17, 2008 By: Michael Behe Source: Greeley Tribune

  3. "Each person's list will always include superiors and subordinates," Drucker wrote in a 1988 piece in Harvard Business Review . "But the relationship of a biochemist, a pharmacologist, the medical director in charge of clinical testing, and a...
    on May 15, 2009 By: Peter Drucker Source: BusinessWeek

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