Conrad Hal Waddington


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Waddington, Conrad Hal

 

Born Nov. 8, 1905, in Eve-sham, Worcestershire; died Sept. 26, 1975, in Edinburgh. British biologist. Fellow of the Royal Society of London from 1947.

Waddington graduated from Cambridge University in 1927. From 1933 to 1945 he taught embryology at Cambridge, and in 1946 he became a professor of animal genetics at the University of Edinburgh. From 1961 to 1967 he was president of the International Union of Biological Sciences. His major work dealt with embryology, evolutionary genetics, and theoretical biology. Waddington became an honorary member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1960 and of the Finnish Academy of Sciences in 1967.

WORKS

Introduction to Modern Genetics. New York, 1939.
Principles of Embryology. London, 1956.
The Ethical Animal. London, 1960.
The Nature of Life. London, 1961.
Principles and Problems of Development and Differentiation. London, 1966.
Behind Appearance. Cambridge, 1970.
In Russian translation:
Organizatory i geny. Moscow, 1947.
Morfogenez igenetika. Moscow, 1964.
Na puti k teoreticheskoi biologii [vol. 1.] Moscow, 1970.
References in periodicals archive ?
Por otro lado, en 1940, Conrad Hal Waddington, profesor de la Universidad de Cambridge, se refirio a la epigenetica como la interaccion causal en los aspectos moleculares que modulan la expresion de un genotipo en un fenotipo particular (8,9).
In 1940, Conrad Hal Waddington, professor at Cambridge University, defined epigenetics as the causal interaction of the molecular components that modulate the expression of a genotype into a particular phenotype (8,9).
The term "epigenetics" was coined in 1940 by Conrad Hal Waddington, and this science has accelerated dramatically over the past decade when it was discovered that: