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Total 9 results found. Search for [ who won nobel prize in chemistry ]

Results 1 to 9 of 9
BusinessToday.In
October 7, 2020
Nobel Prize in Chemistry: Since Charpentier and Doudna discovered the CRISPR/Cas9 genetic scissors in 2012, their use has exploded. This tool has contributed to many important discoveries in basic research, and plant researchers have been able to develop crops that withstand mould, pests and drought


BusinessToday.In
New Delhi, October 14, 2019
The Mumbai-born Nobel Laureate said the data presently available do not hold any assurance for the country's economic revival anytime soon


BusinessToday.In
October 14, 2019
Nobel laureate Abhijit Banerjee has also joined the eminent list of Indians and people of Indian origin to bag one of the most illustrious awards in the world in various fields such as Physics, Chemistry, Peace, Economic Sciences and Medicine.


BusinessToday.In
New Delhi, October 9, 2018
The economist said that Aadhaar is the basis for all kinds of connections that involve things like financial transactions.


Prosenjit Datta
New Delhi, October 4, 2018
Nobel Prize winners in Chemistry could have equally won the prize for Physics, Physiology or Medicine, and those in Physics could have also been considered for prizes in Medicine or Chemistry.


Associated Press
Stockholm, October 12, 2015
Deaton won the Nobel memorial prize in economic sciences for his analysis of consumption, poverty, and welfare.


Mia Shanley, Niklas Pollard
Stockholm, October 6, 2014
The Nobel Assembly in an announcement at Sweden's Karolinska Institute, said the discovery solved a problem that has occupied philosophers and scientists for centuries.


www.businesstoday.in
August 6, 2008
Ever since the prize was instituted in 1895, only four Indians have won the prize after India’s independence— Amartya Kumar Sen, Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar, Mother Teresa and Har Gobind Khorana.


E. Kumar Sharma
March 4, 2008
The Chairman of Dr Reddy’s Laboratories funds initiatives to alleviate hunger, create livelihoods, provide education and access to safe drinking water and pull back children from hazardous industries. So, how did the man who made his fortune in the ultra-competitive world of the global pharma business and whose first love is still science, morph into one of India’s largest givers? E. Kumar Sharma finds out.


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