The rise of digital was supposed to mean the death of things like printed books, vinyl records and brick and mortar stores. But recently, the market for analog goods and ideas has actually increased. The revenge of analog.
John Sulston, 2002 Nobel Prize winner for physiology and medicine for his research on a tiny worm, gives an insider’s account of the science, politics and ethics behind the Human Genome Project.
- John Sulston John Sulston won the 2002 Nobel Prize in Medicine for studies on how cells in a tiny worm are genetically programmed to develop and to die. But he is best known for his groundbreaking work on human DNA.
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