Definition of Louis Pasteur
1. Noun. French chemist and biologist whose discovery that fermentation is caused by microorganisms resulted in the process of pasteurization (1822-1895).
Generic synonyms: Biologist, Life Scientist, Chemist
Derivative terms: Pasteurian, Pasteurise, Pasteurize
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Literary usage of Louis Pasteur
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Library of Original Sources by Oliver Joseph Thatcher (1907)
"Louis Pasteur Louis PASTEUR was born at Dole, France, December 27, 1822. His father was a tanner. In 1825 the family moved to Arbois, where Pasteur was sent ..."
2. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1895)
"First, Louis Pasteur became a pupil at the small college of Arbois, from 1831 to 1839, then he was sent as an ' interne ' to the ..."
3. Beecher Memorial: Contemporaneous Tributes to the Memory of Henry Ward Beecher by Edward William Bok (1887)
"M. DOCTOR Louis Pasteur. WERE it not for my health, which for some months past has been, and is still, so very poor, ..."
4. Community Life and Civic Problems by Howard Copeland. Hill (1922)
"Louis Pasteur Few men have done more to make the world a safe place to live in. As a result of his discoveries, it is now possible to check such dread ..."
5. The History of Education: Educational Practice and Progress Considered as a by Ellwood Patterson Cubberley (1920)
"Louis PASTEUR (1822-95) The applications of science and the result. All this work, as has been frequently pointed out (R. 338), had of necessity to precede ..."
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