Wandering in the Gardens of the Mind : Peter Mitchell and the Making of Glynn: Peter Mitchell and the Making of Glynn
Royal Holloway University of London (Emeritus) John Prebble Senior Lecturer in Biochemistry, Fullerton and Robert H. Woodworth Professor of Science and Natural Philosophy Bennington College Bruce Weber Professor of Biochenistry at California State University
Oxford University Press, Feb 27, 2003 - Science - 366 pages
Peter Mitchell, winner of the 1978 Nobel Prize for chemistry for his chemiosmotic theory, was a highly original scientist who revolutionized our understanding of cellular metabolism and bioenergetics. This is the only full biography of Mitchell, and it should be of considerable interest to biophysicists, biochemists, and physicians and researchers focusing on metabolism, as well as historians of medicine and biology.
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Prologue Who Was Peter Mitchell?
Early Years and Education 19201939
The Early Cambridge Years 19391947
Research at Cambridge 19471955
The Creation of Glynn 19621965
Testing the Theory 19651968
Exploring the Implications of the Theory 19691973
Getting the Arithmetic Right 19741976
active Albert Lehninger Annual General Meeting approach ATP synthesis ATPase bacteria became biochemistry bioenergeticists bioenergetics biology Bodmin Britton Chance Cambridge cell chemical theory chemiosmotic hypothesis chemiosmotic theory chemistry complex concept council cytochrome oxidase Danielli David Keilin developed discussion Edinburgh Efraim Racker electron energy enzyme experimental experiments field fluctoid Glynn House Glynn Research Limited Greville Grey Book Helen Hinkle Hopkins ideas interest intermediate ions Jagendorf Jennifer Moyle laboratory Lars Ernster later lecture Lehninger Letter mechanism membrane ment metabolism Mitchell and Jennifer Mitchell and Moyle Mitchell felt Mitchell wrote Mitchell's mitochondria molecules Nobel Prize osmotic oxidative and photosynthetic oxidative phosphorylation paper particularly Paul Boyer Peter Mitchell phosphate PM with BW problem proposed protein proton gradient proton pumping proton translocation published Q cycle Racker reactions respiratory chain Robertson scientific scientists seems symposium synthesis of ATP theoretical tion transport University vectorial Wikstrom Williams wrote to Mitchell