Johannes Peter Müller (14 July 1801 – 28 April 1858) was a German physiologist, comparative anatomist, ichthyologist, and herpetologist, known not only for his discoveries but also for his ability to synthesize knowledge. The paramesonephric duct (Mullerian duct) was named in his honor. Contents 1 Life 1.1 Early years and education
Johannes Müller, in full Johannes Peter Müller, (born July 14, 1801, Koblenz, France [of the Consulate]—died April 28, 1858, Berlin, Germany), German physiologist and comparative anatomist, one of the great natural philosophers of the 19th century.
Johannes Peter Müller was a German physiologist and comparative anatomist, considered to be the leading natural philosopher of the 19th century. He was best remembered for his book ‘Handbuch der Physiologie des Menschen für Vorlesungen’, 2 vol. (1834–40; Elements of Physiology) which became the leading textbook in the medical field.
The German medical scientist Johannes Peter Müller (1801-1858) made important contributions to several branches of medicine, including anatomy, physiology, embryology, and pathology. Johannes Müller the son of a shoemaker, was born in Coblenz, Rhineland-Palatinate, on July 14, 1801. He went to school in Coblenz before studying medicine at the ...
Johannes Peter Müller, (born July 14, 1801, Koblenz, France—died April 28, 1858, Berlin, Ger.), German physiologist, comparative anatomist, and natural philosopher. He studied at the Universities of Bonn and Berlin and later taught at both.
Johannes Peter Müller suffered from chronic depression and anxiety and had his first nervous breakdown in 1827. He had a recurrence in 1840. In 1848, Müller had the more serious analysis and left Berlin, returning in 1849. Shortly before his death in 1858 Müller was feeling highly anxious, and when he was found dead at home, it was believed ...
MÜLLER, JOHANNES PETER (1801-1858), German physiologist and comparative anatomist, was born at Coblenz on the 14th of Juy 1801. In 1819 he entered Bonn University, where he became privatdocent in 1824, extraordinary professor of physiology in 1826, and ordinary professor in 1830.