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Peter S. Spencer, Herbert H. Schaumburg, Albert C. Ludolph and Nina V. Zaitseva receive Edward Jenner Research Award-2015 in Neurotoxicology
18 March, 2015, U.S.A., USA NEWS CORPThe Edward Jenner Research Award-2015 in Neurotoxicology goes to Peter S. Spencer, Herbert H. Schaumburg, Albert C. Ludolph, Nina V. Zaitseva. The research findings were published on world’s prestigious Photon eBooks. IASR recognizes the researchers among world's 500 Most Influential Neurotoxicologist for the year 2015. IASR recognized the researchers among World's 500 Most Influential Agronomists for the year 2015. CO-EDITORS Prof. Peter Spencer, Ph.D, FANA, FRCPath is Professor of Neurology, Senior Scientist of the Oregon Institute of Occupational Health Sciences, and member of the Global Health Center, Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU), Portland, Oregon, USA. Spencer is a graduate of the University of London, held professorial appointments in Neuroscience, Neurology and Pathology (Neuropathology) at New York’s Albert Einstein College of Medicine, and served as Founding Director of the OHSU Center for Research on Occupational and Environmental Toxicology (CROET) and the OHSU Global Health Center. Prof. Spencer and Prof. Herbert Schaumburg edited the first edition of Experimental and Clinical Neurotoxicology, published in English in 1980 by Williams and Wilkins, Philadelphia. Prof. Herbert Schaumburg, MD, is Professor of Neurology, Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Bronx, NY, USA. Schaumburg is a graduate of Harvard College and the Washington University School of Medicine, St. Louis. He completed a medical internship at Vanderbilt University Hospital, a neurology residency at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine (AECM), and a fellowship in neuropathology at the Massachusetts General Hospital. He co-founded the AECM Institute of Neurotoxicology with Prof. Spencer. ASSOCIATE EDITOR Prof. Dr. Albert Ludolph, MD, is Professor and Chair of Neurology, and Chair of the Neuroscience Center, University of Ulm, Ulm, Germany. Ludolph received his boards in Neurology and Psychiatry from the University of Münster, and later worked with Spencer and Schaumburg in the USA. He joined them as co-editor of the second edition of Experimental and Clinical Neurotoxicology, which was published in English in 2000 by Oxford University Press, New York.
Sailing Stones will surprise you in Death Valley, California
Sailing Stones, Death Valley, California
These stones seem to be alive, mysteriously moving across the dry desert ground in Death Valley National Park’s Racetrack Playa. They leave tracks along the earth without the intervention of humans or animals, and the cause has never been confirmed. The stones move every two or three years and sometimes even turn over, leaving tracks that can measure hundreds of feet long. Strong sustained winds are thought to slowly push the stones across the thin layer of saturated clay on the surface, but no one has ever actually seen them move. During a storm when it rains the mud acts as an efficient lubricant allowing the wind to move these stones very slowly.
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