Definition of Jacques Monod
1. Noun. French biochemist who (with Francois Jacob) explained how genes are activated and suggested the existence of messenger RNA (1910-1976).
Lexicographical Neighbors of Jacques Monod
Literary usage of Jacques Monod
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Biographical Memoirs by National Academy Of Sciences, National Academy of Sciences Staff, Caroline K. McEuen (1980)
"Her work there together with Mel- vin Cohn and Jacques Monod is well known (she is now a professor of biology at Massachusetts Institute of Technology). ..."
2. Wit and Wisdom: A Public Affairs Miscellany by Colin Bingham (1982)
"Jacques Monod, Chance and Necessity What kind of cricket can be expected if there are three elevens engaged, one of them playing sometimes for one side, ..."
3. End The Biggest Educational And Intellectual Blunder In History: A $100,000 by Norman W. Edmund (2005)
"... has been publicly acknowledged by many well-known figures, including Nobel Prize winners such as Sir Peter Medawar, Jacques Monod, and Sir John Eccles. ..."
4. Crossing Over: The Basics of Evolution : Workbook for Teachers by Edith Dempster (2006)
"Francois Jacob, Jacques Monod and Andre Lwoff were jointly awarded a Nobel Prize in 1965 for their contributions to genetics and work on messenger RNA. ..."