Gallery 15: Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute, 1922. (1 of 4)

Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute, 1922. Levene had a large lab space; note the type of equipment used at the time.

rockefeller institute, levene, lab space

  • ID: 16347
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

Related Content

16348. Gallery 15: Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute, 1922. (2 of 4)

Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute, 1922.

  • ID: 16348
  • Source: DNAFTB

16349. Gallery 15: Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute, 1922. (3 of 4)

Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute.

  • ID: 16349
  • Source: DNAFTB

16350. Gallery 15: Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute, 1922. (4 of 4)

Levene's laboratory at the Rockefeller Institute--used for distillation purposes.

  • ID: 16350
  • Source: DNAFTB

16346. Gallery 15: Levene working in the lab.

Levene working in the lab.

  • ID: 16346
  • Source: DNAFTB

16352. Video 15: Thomas Sakmar, clip 1

Comments on some of the prevailing theories of the time and Phoebus Levene's basic hypothesis

  • ID: 16352
  • Source: DNAFTB

16354. Video 15: Thomas Sakmar, clip 3

The work of Erwin Chargaff and how it contributed to the downfall of Levene's tetranucleotide theory.

  • ID: 16354
  • Source: DNAFTB

16353. Video 15: Thomas Sakmar, clip 2

Phoebus Levene's contributions -- the distinction between DNA and RNA.

  • ID: 16353
  • Source: DNAFTB

16355. Video 15: Thomas Sakmar, clip 4

Did Levene's tetranucleotide theory affect the development of ideas in the field of nucleic acid research?

  • ID: 16355
  • Source: DNAFTB

16357. Biography 15: Phoebus Aaron Theodor Levene (1869-1940)

Phoebus Levene was an organic chemist in the early 1900's. He is perhaps best known for his incorrect tetranucleotide hypothesis of DNA.

  • ID: 16357
  • Source: DNAFTB

16379. Gallery 17: Oswald Avery's memorandum of appointment

Memo approving Avery's appointment to the Rockefeller Institute.

  • ID: 16379
  • Source: DNAFTB