Louis Pasteur

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Louis Pasteur

Ìbí Oṣù Kejìlá 27, 1822(1822-12-27)
Dole, Jura, Franche-Comté, France
Aláìsí Oṣù Kẹ̀sán 28, 1895 (ọmọ ọdún 72)
Marnes-la-Coquette, Hauts-de-Seine, France
Ọmọ orílẹ̀-èdè French
Pápá Chemistry
Ilé-ẹ̀kọ́ Dijon Lycée
University of Strasbourg
Université Lille Nord de France
École Normale Supérieure
Ibi ẹ̀kọ́ École Normale Supérieure
Notable students Charles Friedel[1]
Religious stance Catholic

Louis Pasteur (pípè: [lwi pastœʁ] December 27, 1822 – September 28, 1895) je ara Fransi aseogun ati onimo baiolojibintin to je bibi ni Dole. He is remembered for his remarkable breakthroughs in the causes and preventions of diseases. His discoveries reduced mortality from puerperal fever, and he created the first vaccine for rabies and anthrax. His experiments supported the germ theory of disease. He was best known to the general public for inventing a method to stop milk and wine from causing sickness, a process that came to be called pasteurization. He is regarded as one of the three main founders of microbiology, together with Ferdinand Cohn and Robert Koch. Pasteur also made many discoveries in the field of chemistry, most notably the molecular basis for the asymmetry of certain crystals.[2] His body lies beneath the Institute Pasteur in Paris in a spectacular vault covered in depictions of his accomplishments in Byzantine mosaics.[3]

Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Asimov, Asimov's Biographical Encyclopedia of Science and Technology 2nd Revised edition
  2. Àṣìṣe
  3. Campbell, D. M. (January, 1915). "The Pasteur Institute of Paris". American Journal of Vetrinary Medicine (Chicago, Ill.: D. M. Campbell) 10 (1): 29–31. http://books.google.com/?id=u8FUAAAAMAAJ&printsec=frontcover#v=onepage&q=. Retrieved February 8, 2010.