a. b. sabin

Sabin

[sey-bin]
noun
Albert Bruce, 1906–93, U.S. physician, born in Poland: developed Sabin vaccine.
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sabin (ˈsæbɪn, ˈseɪ-)
 
n
physics a unit of acoustic absorption equal to the absorption resulting from one square foot of a perfectly absorbing surface
 
[C20: introduced by Wallace C. Sabine (1868--1919), US physicist]

Sabin (ˈseɪbɪn)
 
n
Albert Bruce. 1906--93, US microbiologist, born in Poland. He developed the Sabin vaccine (1955), taken orally to immunize against poliomyelitis

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American Heritage
Medical Dictionary

Sabin Sa·bin (sā'bĭn), Albert Bruce. 1906-1993.

American microbiologist and physician who developed a live-virus vaccine against polio (1957), replacing the killed-virus vaccine invented by Jonas Salk.

Sabin , Florence Rena. 1871-1953.

American pioneer anatomist noted for her investigations of the lymphatic system. She was the first woman elected to the National Academy of Sciences (1925).

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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American Heritage
Science Dictionary
sabin   (sā'bĭn)  Pronunciation Key 
A unit of acoustic absorption such that one square meter of material of one sabin absorbs 100 percent of the sound energy that strikes it.
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Copyright © 2002. Published by Houghton Mifflin. All rights reserved.
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