sabin

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İngilizce - Türkçe

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sabin vaccine
(Tıp) Sabin aşısı, ağız yoluyla verilebilen ve çocuk felcine karşı hazırlanmış olan bir aşı
İngilizce - İngilizce
A unit of measurement, in the International System of Units (SI), that measures a material's absorbance of sound. A material that is 1 square meter in size that can absorb 100% of sound has a value of one metric sabin
{i} family name; Albert Sabin (1906-1993) Polish born United States microbiologist and pioneer researcher on viruses and viral diseases who developped the Sabin vaccine against polio which is taken orally; town in Minnesota (USA)
a unit of acoustic absorption equivalent to the absorption by a square foot of a surface that absorbs all incident sound
United States microbiologist (born in Poland) who developed the Sabin vaccine that is taken orally against poliomyelitis (born 1906)
A unit of sound absorption based on one square foot of material Baffles are frequently described as providing X number of sabins of absorption based on the size of the panel tested, through the standard range of frequencies 125 - 4000 Hz The number of sabins developed by other acoustical materials are determined by the amount of material used and its absorption coefficients
The unit of acoustic absorption; one sabin is the absorption of one square foot of perfect sound-absorbing material
{i} unit of measure for sound absorption (Physics)
A unit of absorption having the dimensions of square feet or square meters, as appropriate
United States microbiologist (born in Poland) who developed the Sabin vaccine that is taken orally against poliomyelitis (born 1906) a unit of acoustic absorption equivalent to the absorption by a square foot of a surface that absorbs all incident sound
Sabin vaccine
A polio vaccine that is taken by mouth, and contains the three serotypes of polio in a weakened live state
Sabin vaccine
{i} vaccine (that contains live weakened poliovirus) against polio that is taken orally named after Albert Sabin
Sabin vaccine
An oral poliomyelitis vaccine consisting of live attenuated polio viruses
sabin vaccine
an oral poliovirus vaccine (containing live but weakened poliovirus) that is given to provide immunity to poliomyelitis
sabine
{a} pertaining to the
Albert B Sabin
born Aug. 26, 1906, Biaystok, Poland, Russian Empire died March 3, 1993, Washington, D.C., U.S. Polish-born U.S. physician and microbiologist. He immigrated to the U.S. with his parents in 1921 and received an M.D. from New York University. He grew poliovirus in human nerve tissue outside the body, showed that it does not enter the body through the respiratory system, and proved that poliomyelitis is primarily an infection of the digestive tract. He postulated that an oral vaccine would work longer than Jonas Salk's injections of killed virus, and he isolated weakened strains of each of the three types of poliovirus that would stimulate antibody production but not produce disease. The Sabin oral polio vaccine, approved for use in the U.S. in 1960, became the main defense against polio throughout the world
Albert Bruce Sabin
born Aug. 26, 1906, Biaystok, Poland, Russian Empire died March 3, 1993, Washington, D.C., U.S. Polish-born U.S. physician and microbiologist. He immigrated to the U.S. with his parents in 1921 and received an M.D. from New York University. He grew poliovirus in human nerve tissue outside the body, showed that it does not enter the body through the respiratory system, and proved that poliomyelitis is primarily an infection of the digestive tract. He postulated that an oral vaccine would work longer than Jonas Salk's injections of killed virus, and he isolated weakened strains of each of the three types of poliovirus that would stimulate antibody production but not produce disease. The Sabin oral polio vaccine, approved for use in the U.S. in 1960, became the main defense against polio throughout the world
Albert Sabin
{i} (1906-1993) Polish born United States microbiologist and pioneer researcher on viruses and viral diseases who developped the Sabin vaccine against polio which is taken orally
Sabine
{i} language of the Sabine ancient people who lived in central Italy
Sabine
Any member of an ancient Italic tribe located east of the Tiber River. According to legend, Romulus invited them to a festival and then carried off ("raped") their women to provide wives for his men. The second king of Rome, Numa Pompilius, probably a Sabine, is credited with creating a great number of the early Roman religious institutions and practices. Later groups displaced the Sabines from Rome. The Romans conquered them and granted them partial citizenship in 290 BC; they became full citizens in 268
Sabine
a member of an ancient tribe of Italy
Sabine
{i} member of an ancient Italian people who lived in central Italy in the Apennines
Sabine
{i} female first name; family name; river in east Texas that flows into the Gulf of Mexico
Sabine
{s} of or pertaining to the Sabine ancient Italian people who lived in central Italy in the Apennines
sabine
a river in eastern Texas that flows south into the Gulf of Mexico
sabine
Of or pertaining to the ancient Sabines, a people of Italy
sabine
One of the Sabine people
sabin

    Heceleme

    sa·bin

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    seybîn

    Telaffuz

    /ˈsābən/ /ˈseɪbɪn/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'sA-b&n ] (noun.) 1934. Wallace C. W. Sabine died 1919 American physicist.

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