Schwann cells are named after German physiologist Theodor Schwann, who discovered them in the 19th century.
That's true at least for Sarah Weller, a clinical exercise physiologist based in Vancouver, British Columbia.
In the late nineteen-twenties, the physiologist Walter Cannon coined the term “homeostasis”—joining together the Greek homoios (similar) and stasis (stillness).
Dr Patrick Steptoe, a gynaecologist, and Dr Robert Edwards, a Cambridge University physiologist pioneered the fertilisation of an egg outside a woman’s body before it was then put into her womb.
French physiologist Claude Bernard made major discoveries concerning the role of the pancreas in digestion.
Later, American physiologist Walter Bradford Cannon (1871–1945) used the term homeostasis to describe this inner constancy.
Inflation of the lungs in animals stops breathing by a reflex described by German physiologist Ewald Hering and Austrian physiologist Josef Breuer.
Petersburg, he studied in Germany under the direction of the cardiovascular physiologist Carl Ludwig and the gastrointestinal physiologist Rudolf Heidenhain.
—died May 15, 1904, Paris), French physiologist who invented the sphygmograph, an instrument for recording graphically the features of the pulse and variations in blood pressure.
—died Dec. 1, 1964, Bhubaneswar, India), British geneticist, biometrician, physiologist, and popularizer of science who opened new paths of research in population genetics and evolution.
The first scientific studies of nerve function in animals were performed in the early 18th century by English physiologist Stephen Hales and Scottish physiologist Robert Whytt.
Get Inspired spoke to Dr Jamie Pringle, senior physiologist at the English Institute of Sport, external-link who has been involved in sports science and exercise physiology for more than 15 years.
It was the German physiologist Erich Walter von Holst who, around the mid-20th century, first showed that many series of movements of invertebrates and vertebrates are organized not reflexly but endogenously.
—died Sept. 13, 1949, Copenhagen), Danish physiologist who received the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine in 1920 for his discovery of the motor-regulating mechanism of capillaries (small blood vessels).
—died Jan. 22, 1840, Göttingen), German anthropologist, physiologist, and comparative anatomist, frequently called the father of physical anthropology, who proposed one of the earliest classifications of the races of mankind.
—died July 23, 1968, Cambridge), English physiologist who in 1936 shared the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine with the German pharmacologist Otto Loewi for their discoveries in the chemical transmission of nerve impulses.
—died Aug. 27, 1924, London), British physiologist, co-discoverer (with the British physiologist Ernest Starling) of hormones; he conducted pioneer research in major areas of physiology, biochemistry, and physical chemistry.
Petersburg (graduating in 1879 and completing his dissertation in 1883), he studied during 1884–86 in Germany under the direction of the cardiovascular physiologist Carl Ludwig (in Leipzig) and the gastrointestinal physiologist Rudolf Heidenhain (in Breslau).
Former tennis player Annabel Croft, comedian Jenny Éclair, sports physiologist Richard Burden, Roisin Donnelly from Procter and Gamble, Period Positive campaigner Chella Quint and a group of teenagers, all provide their thoughts on the importance of being able to talk about menstruation.
Sir Edward Albert Sharpey-Schafer, original name Edward Albert Schäfer, (born June 2, 1850, Hornsey, near London, England—died March 29, 1935, North Berwick, East Lothian, Scotland), English physiologist and inventor of the prone-pressure method (Schafer method) of artificial respiration adopted by the Royal Life Saving Society.
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Sir Edward Albert Sharpey-Schafer original name Edward Albert Schäfer born June 2 1850 Hornsey near London England—died March 29 1935 North Berwick East Lothian Scotland English physiologist and inventor of the prone-pressure method Schafer method of artificial respiration adopted by the Royal Life Saving Society