Showing Collections: 1 - 9 of 9
The Antoine Lacassagne collection houses records of commissions, congresses, conferences, and symposiums, lectures, correspondence, records of experiments, experimental notebooks, lessons, and reprints of publications by Professor Lacassagne and others documenting their work in the field of radiobiology.
This collection houses notebooks, charts, computer data sheets, correspondence, photos, reprints, and designs documenting Dr. Charles Congdon's research in radiation biology. There are also papers and research materials contributed by Egon Lorenz, Joanne Hollcroft, Arnold Van Pelt, C. Lowell Edwards, and T. Phillip Waalkes.
This collection houses manuscripts from Dr. Carlson's articles and research.
The Karl Z. Morgan Papers house a variety of materials documenting Dr. Morgan's tenure at Oak Ridge National Laboratory and at the Georgia Institute of Technology. The collection consists primarily of documents and reports but also contains a number of road maps and travel brochures, a Monnaie de Paris Eisenhower commemorative coin, and an American bicentennial commemorative bag.
These papers document Dr. J. Newell Stannard's work in the field of radiobiology from the late 1940s to the 1990s. Stannard created the vast majority of the material while working at the University of Rochester and at the University of California at San Diego, but some items showing his work with the U. S. government are present as well.
The collection includes: correspondence; minutes of meetings; records of commissions, congresses, and symposiums; lectures; publications; manuscripts; reprints of articles and pamphlets; experimental notebooks; research notes; and biographical papers relating to L. H. Gray's career.
This collection consists primarily of published and unpublished presentations written by Leonard J. Tolmach during this career in radiobiology. These papers are organized by the date and location of the conference the presentation was to be given at.
The documents in this collection include and relate to a letter written by the French radiobiologist Raymond Latarjet to his friend Rufus Day in 1977. The letter tells the story of the invention of the double quartz prism monochromator by Jean Saidman before World War II, as well as the story of its loss and subsequent rediscovery by Latarjet. An English translation accompanies the letter as do two photographs of Latarjet and related letters.
This collection houses correspondence, financial information, and histories documenting the activities of the Texas Association for Radiation Research (TARR) between 1968 and 1986.