Gallery 27: Hermann Muller

Hermann Muller in his lab in Austin.

Hermann Muller, lab Austin

  • ID: 16592
  • Source: DNALC.DNAFTB

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16593. Gallery 27: Hermann Muller, ca 1920

Hermann Muller in Austin, circa 1920s.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16590. Gallery 27: Hermann Muller, child portrait

A young Hermann Muller.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16594. Gallery 27: Hermann Muller (1)

Hermann Muller teaching a class at Indiana University.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16595. Gallery 27: Hermann Muller, 1946

Hermann Muller receiving his Nobel Prize from the King of Sweden, 1946.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16596. Gallery 27: Hermann Muller and his staff

Hermann Muller and some of his staff in the Fly room at Indiana University.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

15007. Hermann Muller

Hermann Muller showed x-rays could induce gene mutations. Also demonstated that mutations in one gene could alter another gene's expression.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAi

16609. Biography 27: Hermann Muller (1890-1967)

Hermann Muller received the 1946 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for his work on mutations induced by X-rays.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16601. Video 27: Elof Carlson, clip 1

Muller's reductionist approach to science.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16606. Video 27: Elof Carlson, clip 6

Muller's views on eugenics.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB

16602. Video 27: Elof Carlson, clip 2

Muller's construction and use of sex-linked lethals in Drosophila.

  • ID: 16592
  • Type: photograph
  • Source: DNAFTB