Gallery 18: E. B. Lewis, C. C. Lindegren, Alfred Hershey and Joshua Lederberg, 1951
1951 Cold Spring Harbor Symposium, (L-R): E. B. Lewis, C. C. Lindegren, Alfred Hershey and Joshua Lederberg.
joshua lederberg, alfred hershey, cold spring harbor, e b lewis, symposium
- ID: 16404
- Source: DNALC.DNAFTB
16597. Gallery 27: Alfred Hershey and Seymour Benzer, 1953
Alfred Hershey and Seymour Benzer at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, 1953 Symposium.
16406. Gallery 18: Alfred Hershey and Martha Chase, 1953
Alfred Hershey and Martha Chase at Cold Spring Harbor, 1953.
16395. Animation18: Bacteria and viruses have DNA too.
Joshua Lederberg worked with bacterial genetics while Alfred Hershey showed that DNA is responsible for the reproduction of new viruses in a cell.
16419. Biography 18: Alfred Day Hershey (1908-1997)
Alfred Hershey was a phage geneticist who, with his research assistant, Martha Chase, did one of the most famous experiments in molecular biology. The "blender" experiment proved that DNA carried genetic information.
16495. Gallery 22: Marshall Nirenberg, B. P. Doctor, C. T. Caskey, 1966
1966 Cold Spring Harbor Symposium on protein synthesis. (L-R) Marshall Nirenberg, B. P. Doctor, C. T. Caskey.
16474. Gallery 21: Mahlon Hoagland and Ernest Borek, 1966
1966 Cold Spring Harbor Symposium. Mahlon Hoagland (R) in discussion with Ernest Borek (L).
16501. Gallery 22: Phil Leder, 1966
1966 Cold Spring Harbor Symposium on protein synthesis. Phil Leder in the midst of a discussion.
16518. Gallery 23: Fred Sanger, 1949
Fred Sanger at a 1949 Cold Spring Harbor Symposium meeting.
16417. Video 18: Al Hershey, clip 1
In this interview from 1991, Al Hershey describes the experimental approach used in the famous "blender experiment."
16500. Gallery 22: John Cairns, Phil Leder and Robert Thach, 1966
1966 Cold Spring Harbor Symposium on protein synthesis. (L-R) John Cairns, Phil Leder and Robert Thach.