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  1. Jul 28, 2023 · Otto Warburg, in full Otto Heinrich Warburg, (born October 8, 1883, Freiburg im Breisgau, Germany—died August 1, 1970, West Berlin, West Germany), German biochemist awarded the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine in 1931 for his research on cellular respiration.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  2. Apr 14, 2011 · Warburg and co-workers showed in the 1920s that, under aerobic conditions, tumour tissues metabolize approximately tenfold more glucose to lactate in a given time than normal tissues, a...

    • Willem H. Koppenol, Patricia L. Bounds, Chi V. Dang
    • 2011
  3. May 21, 2021 · Otto Warburg’s Early Studies of Normal Cellular Respiration Warburg began his forays into research studying the oxygen consumption of sea urchin eggs, finding that the rate of respiration increased severalfold after fertilization.

    • Sminu Bose, Cissy Zhang, Anne Le
    • 2021/05/21
    • 10.1007/978-3-030-65768-0_1
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  5. Otto Warburg edited and had much of his original work published in The Metabolism of Tumours (tr. 1931) and wrote New Methods of Cell Physiology (1962). An unabashed anglophile, Otto Warburg was thrilled when Oxford University awarded him an honorary doctorate.

  6. Mar 8, 2016 · The legacy of Otto Warburg is not only the Warburg effect, but also the identification of the “respiratory ferment” and hydrogen-transferring cofactors and the isolation of glycolytic enzymes.

    • Angela M. Otto
    • 2016
  7. Jan 29, 2015 · Otto Heinrich Warburg’s research between 1911 and 1970 focused on photosynthesis and the chemistry of the enzymes in cell respiration (redox reaction; i.e. reduction and oxygenation) in normal and cancer cells. 1, 2. Warburg introduced technical advances in experimentation that have since become standard tools, still in use today.

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