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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Carl_CorrensCarl Correns - Wikipedia

    Carl Erich Correns (19 September 1864 – 14 February 1933) was a German botanist and geneticist notable primarily for his independent discovery of the principles of heredity, which he achieved simultaneously but independently of the botanist Hugo de Vries, and for his acknowledgment of Gregor Mendel's earlier paper on that subject.

    • 14 February 1933 (aged 68), Berlin, Germany
  2. Feb 23, 2024 · Carl Erich Correns (born September 19, 1864, Munich—died February 14, 1933, Berlin) was a German botanist and geneticist who in 1900, independent of, but simultaneously with, the biologists Erich Tschermak von Seysenegg and Hugo de Vries, rediscovered Gregor Mendel’s historic paper outlining the principles of heredity.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  3. Sep 19, 2017 · Carl Correns (1864-1933) On September 19, 1864, German botanist and geneticist Carl Erich Correns was born. Correns is notable primarily for his independent discovery of the principles of heredity, and for his rediscovery of Gregor Mendel ‘s earlier paper on that subject, which he achieved simultaneously but independently of the botanists ...

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  5. Apr 22, 2013 · 1900: Rediscovery of Mendel's Work. DeVries, Correns and Tschermak independently rediscover Mendel's work. Three botanists - Hugo DeVries, Carl Correns and Erich von Tschermak - independently rediscovered Mendel's work in the same year, a generation after Mendel published his papers. They helped expand awareness of the Mendelian laws of ...

  6. Hugo de Vries, Carl Correns and Erich von Tschermak-Seysenegg were the three scientists who rediscovered Mendel's laws in 1900. They were all working independently on different plant hybrids, and came to the same conclusions about inheritance as Mendel.

  7. Dec 4, 2013 · Carl Erich Correns (1864–1933) is remembered in the annals of science as one of the three botanists who re-discovered Mendel’s laws. He can also, however, be regarded as one of the founding figures of classical genetics in Germany.

  8. Carl Correns was born in Münich, Germany, and was orphaned at an early age. He was raised by his aunt in Switzerland. In 1885, he entered the University of Münich to study botany. Carl Nägeli, the botanist to whom Mendel wrote to about his pea plant experiments, was no longer lecturing at Münich. Nägeli, however, knew Correns' parents and ...

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