Carolyn Bertozzi

Neet di̱ Wikipedia
Carolyn R. Bertozzi
Sot mbyina̱nap Jhyuk
A̱byin mbyinMuná̱pyia̱ Sí̱tet Amerika Jhyuk
A̱lyoot da̱ a̱lyem mbyinCarolyn Ruth Bertozzi Jhyuk
A̱lyoot nang á̱ ku tyia̱ ngguCarolyn Jhyuk
A̱lyoot kyangbwakBertozzi Jhyuk
A̱tuk mbyin10 Zwat Swak 1966 Jhyuk
A̱keang mbyinBoston Jhyuk
A̱na̱nyiukAndrea Bertozzi Jhyuk
Lilyem a̱ lyen lyiat, lyuut ku tyia̱ bwak ma̱ng a̱nhu a̱niShong Jhyuk
Ta̱mchemist, biochemist, university teacher, academic Jhyuk
Fam nta̱mchemistry Jhyuk
A̱kwok nta̱mAmerican Cancer Society, University of California, Berkeley, University of California, San Francisco, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Stanford University Jhyuk
A̱ ku nat fang hu ma̱Lexington High School, Harvard University, University of California, Berkeley Jhyuk
ProfessorshipAnne T. and Robert M. Bass Professorship in the School of Humanities and Sciences Jhyuk
Doctoral studentMireille Kamariza Jhyuk
A̱vwuonta̱mStanford Jhyuk
AffiliationStanford University Chemistry Department Jhyuk
Yet kap nsotGerman Academy of Sciences Leopoldina, National Academy of Sciences, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Royal Society, Lincean Academy Jhyuk
Official website Jhyuk
Described at URL Jhyuk

Carolyn Rut Bertozzi (byin 10 Zwat Swak 1966) yet a̱tyulyenkemikat A̱merika wa ma̱ng a̱tyukyiak za̱nang Nobel laureate, nang á̱ lyen mat nta̱m ma̱ a̱di̱di̱t mami kemisti̱ri ma̱ng bayoloji. She coined the term "bioorthogonal chemistry"[1] for chemical reactions compatible with living systems. Her recent efforts include synthesis of chemical tools to study cell surface sugars called glycans and how they affect diseases such as cancer, inflammation, and viral infections like COVID-19.[2] At Stanford University, she holds the Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Professorship in the School of Humanities and Sciences.[3] Bertozzi is also an Investigator at the Howard Hughes Medical Institute (HHMI)[4] and is the former Director of the Molecular Foundry, a nanoscience research center at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.[5]

She received the MacArthur "genius" award at age 33.[6] In 2010, she was the first woman to receive the prestigious Lemelson–MIT Prize faculty award. She is a member of the National Academy of Sciences (2005), the Institute of Medicine (2011), and the National Academy of Inventors (2013). In 2014, it was announced that Bertozzi would lead ACS Central Science, the American Chemical Society's first peer-reviewed open access journal, which offers all content free to the public.[7] Since 2021 she has been a member of the Accademia dei Lincei.[8] As an open lesbian in academia and science, Bertozzi has been a role model for students and colleagues.[9][10]

Bertozzi was awarded the 2022 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, jointly with Morten P. Meldal and Karl Barry Sharpless, "for the development of click chemistry and bioorthogonal chemistry".[11]: {{[[Template:{{{1}}}|{{{1}}}]]}} 

Ya̱fang[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]

  1. "Carolyn R. Bertozzi". (in English). Retrieved February 5, 2020.
  2. "Carolyn Bertozzi | Department of Chemistry". Retrieved March 16, 2022.
  3. Adams, Amy. "Stanford chemist explains excitement of chemistry to students, the public". Stanford News. Retrieved July 19, 2015.
  4. "Carolyn Bertozzi honored by GLBT organization". UC Berkeley News. February 27, 2007. Retrieved February 8, 2013.
  5. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named HHMI Bio
  6. "Carolyn Bertozzi, Organic Chemist". MacArthur Foundation. Retrieved February 3, 2015.
  7. Wang, Linda. "Carolyn Bertozzi To Lead ACS Central Science | Chemical & Engineering News". Retrieved August 19, 2015.
  8. ."Alla lincea Carolyn Bertozzi uno dei Nobel per la Chimica 2022" [Carolyn Bertozzi one of the 2022 Nobel Prize winners in Chemistry]. (in Italian). Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei. Retrieved October 7, 2022.
  9. Cassell, Heather (February 22, 2007). "Two Bay Area gay scientists honored". Bay Area Reporter. Retrieved October 5, 2022.
  10. "NOGLSTP to Honor Bertozzi, Gill, Mauzey, and Bannochie at 2007 Awards Ceremony in February". NOGLSTP. Retrieved February 19, 2019.
  11. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named nobelprize