Definition of Life scientist
1. Noun. (biology) a scientist who studies living organisms.
Category relationships: Biological Science, Biology
Specialized synonyms: Bacteriologist, Botanist, Phytologist, Plant Scientist, Cytologist, Ecologist, Geneticist, Microbiologist, Molecular Biologist, Natural Scientist, Naturalist, Neurobiologist, Physiologist, Radiobiologist, Sociobiologist, Systematist, Taxonomer, Taxonomist, Vivisectionist, Animal Scientist, Zoologist
Generic synonyms: Scientist
Specialized synonyms: Beadle, George Beadle, George Wells Beadle, Alexis Carrel, Carrel, Carson, Rachel Carson, Rachel Louise Carson, Delbruck, Max Delbruck, Ernst Heinrich Haeckel, Haeckel, Huxley, Thomas Henry Huxley, Thomas Huxley, Kendrew, Sir John Cowdery Kendrew, Morgan, Thomas Hunt Morgan, Louis Pasteur, Pasteur
Derivative terms: Biology, Biology, Life Science
Life Scientist Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Life Scientist
Literary usage of Life scientist
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. New Creations in Plant Life: An Authoritative Account of the Life and Work by William Sumner Harwood (1907)
"He is, in his department of life, scientist and philosopher and plant-breeder and horticulturist bound into one. He has not confined his study, ..."
2. Drug Use Among U.S. Workers: Prevalence and Trends by Occupation and ...by John P. Hoffman by John P. Hoffman (1996)
"... nec (1849) 077 Agricultural and food scientists (1853) 078 Biological and life scientist (1854, 1854) 079 Forestry and conservation scientists (1852) ..."
3. Ethical Democracy: Essays in Social Dynamics by Stanton Coit, David George Ritchie (1900)
"Neither will allow himself to be shut up within the little fragment of a chapter, assigned to him in the book of life. Scientist and artist alike look ..."
4. The Philosophy of Government: A Treatise on the Fundamental Characteristics by George W. Walthew (1898)
"He must be philosopher enough to understand the meaning of the national life, scientist enough to keep pace with the development of progressive thought, ..."