Gallery 16: Throughout his life, Beadle maintained an interest in agriculture and gardening - the farm boy Nobel Laureate.
After retirement in 1969, Beadle started research on the origin of maize. Throughout his life, Beadle maintained an interest in agriculture and gardening--the farm boy Nobel Laureate.
nobel laureate,George Beadle, maize, retirement, agriculture
- ID: 16369
- Source: DNALC.DNAFTB
George Beadle had successful research careers in corn and Drosophila genetics, before starting the field of Neurospora research.
George Beadle at the Nobel Awards ceremonies.
Young George Beadle (1958 winner of the Nobel Prize for Medicine), with his father and sister, 1914.
16367. Gallery 16: Telegram sent to Edward Tatum telling him that he, George Beadle and Joshua Lederberg will share the 1958 Nobel Pri
Telegram sent to Edward Tatum telling him that he, George Beadle and Joshua Lederberg will share the 1958 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.
The Maize Genome Project is the culmination of a century of maize research at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory that began with George Shull and continued with Nobel Laureate Barbara McClintock.
Young George Beadle, around 1908.
1958 Nobel Prize winners: (L-R) George Beadle, Edward Tatum (Physiology or Medicine), I. Tamm (Physics), F. Sanger (Chemistry), P. Cherenkov (Physics), I. Frank (Physics), Joshua Lederberg (Physiology or Medicine).
Barbara McClintock did pioneer work in plant genetics. She received the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine in 1983.
George Beadle at work in his lab at Stanford.
George Shull worked at the Station of Experimental Evolution. He used genetics to improve agricultural yields in corn and other crops.