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October 15, 1987 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, Times Science Writer
Two American chemists, including UCLA's Donald J. Cram, and a Frenchman have won the 1987 Nobel Prize in chemistry, the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences announced Wednesday. The chemists were honored for their work over the last two decades in making relatively uncomplicated compounds that perform the same biological functions as natural proteins.
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NEWS
October 15, 1987 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, Times Science Writer
Two American chemists, including UCLA's Donald J. Cram, and a Frenchman have won the 1987 Nobel Prize in chemistry, the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences announced Wednesday. The chemists were honored for their work over the last two decades in making relatively uncomplicated compounds that perform the same biological functions as natural proteins.
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NEWS
December 11, 1987 | From Times Wire Services
President Oscar Arias Sanchez of Costa Rica accepted the 1987 Nobel Peace Prize on Thursday, urging the superpowers to stop meddling in Central America and let the region solve its own problems. "If they cannot refrain from amassing weapons of war, then in the name of God, at least they should leave us in peace," Arias said in his speech accepting the prize, which includes a 23-carat Nobel medallion and a monetary award valued at about $350,000.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 8, 1987 | JOHN. L. GRAHAM, John L. Graham is an associate professor of marketing in the School of Business Administration at USC.
One of the main concerns of Congress and the American people these days is that life is getting better in Japan faster than it is in the United States. Many in management circles place the blame on the American worker. That is, the Japanese labor force is more capable and harder-working than its American counterpart; auto workers in Nagoya are more productive than auto workers in Detroit.
NEWS
February 16, 1988 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, Times Science Writer
Researchers have discovered a new family of ceramics that promise to carry much greater electrical currents than existing "high-temperature" superconductors, experts said Monday. The new materials, discussed publicly for the first time here at a meeting of the American Assn. for the Advancement of Science, promise to bring practical applications of superconductors much nearer to reality.
NEWS
April 22, 1987 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, Times Science Writer
Chemist Donald Capone missed his Christmas vacation last year working overtime in his lab here, and now he has missed his Easter vacation also. For most of the last four months, in fact, Capone has been working 12 to 16 hours a day, seven days a week, in his lab at the Argonne National Laboratory, living on junk food and engaging in an international scientific race the likes of which has not been seen in this decade. Capone is not alone in his devotion.
NEWS
July 26, 1987 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, Times Science Writer
Theoretical physicists, who have long toiled in obscurity, have suddenly developed an unaccustomed celebrity. "I feel like a teen-age girl who has never been attractive and then changes overnight," said Marvin Cohen of UC-Berkeley. But, he added, "we're very happy and we're having fun."
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