69 Facts About Robert Koch

1. Robert Koch said in an email that the school district "became aware [on Wednesday] of social media posts inviting protesters to the event.

FactSnippet No. 766,818

2. Robert Koch graduated from high school in 1862, having excelled in science and math.

FactSnippet No. 766,814 - en.wikipedia.org

3. In 1890, Robert Koch developed tuberculin as a cure, though it proved to be ineffective.

FactSnippet No. 157,434

4. On March 24, 1882, Dr Robert Koch announced the discovery of Mycobacterium tuberculosis, the bacteria that causes tuberculosis.

FactSnippet No. 157,432

5. Robert Koch left Berlin for a time after this incident to recover from the professional setback.

FactSnippet No. 157,431

6. Robert Koch performed scrupulous research both in vitroand in animals before showing his work to Ferdinand Cohn, a botanistat the University of Breslau.

FactSnippet No. 157,427

7. Robert Koch decided to experiment on himself, eating a half pound of butter each day.

FactSnippet No. 157,426

8. Robert Koch is considered to be one of the founders of the field of bacteriology.

FactSnippet No. 157,423

9. Robert Koch was made a foreign member of the British Royal Society.

FactSnippet No. 157,417

10. Robert Koch was employed as a government advisor with the German Health Department and turned his attention to tuberculosis.

FactSnippet No. 157,415

11. Robert Koch was able to isolate the causative agent, Vibrio cholera.

FactSnippet No. 157,414

12. Robert Koch traveled to Egypt and India to study cholera to identify and isolate the cause of the disease.

FactSnippet No. 157,413

13. Robert Koch was born on 11 December 1843 in Clausthal, Germany.

FactSnippet No. 157,408

14. Robert Koch was a German physician he is best known for identifying the causes of tuberculosis and cholera.

FactSnippet No. 157,407

15. On March 24, 1882, Robert Koch announced before the Physiological Society of Berlin that he had isolated and grown the tubercle bacillus, which he believed to be the cause of all forms of tuberculosis.

FactSnippet No. 157,405

16. Robert Koch determined guidelines to prove that a disease is caused by a specific organism.

FactSnippet No. 157,403

17. Robert Koch attended the University of Gottingen, where he studied medicine, graduating in 1866.

FactSnippet No. 157,397

18. Robert Koch was born on December 11, 1843, at Clausthal in the Upper Harz Mountains.

FactSnippet No. 157,388

19. Robert Koch devised a method of proving which germ caused an infection.

FactSnippet No. 157,383

20. Robert Koch worked on anthrax and tuberculosis and he further developed the work of Louis Pasteur.

FactSnippet No. 157,376

21. On May 27, 1910, Robert Koch died in Baden-Baden, Germany at the age of 66.

FactSnippet No. 157,374

22. In 1890, Robert Koch claimed to have discovered a cure for tuberculosis, a substance he called tuberculin.

FactSnippet No. 157,372

23. Robert Koch announced his discovery in March of 1882 at the Berlin Psychological Society.

FactSnippet No. 157,370

24. Robert Koch published Investigations into the Etiology of Traumatic Infective Diseases in 1877.

FactSnippet No. 157,368

25. Robert Koch took this investigation further by obtaining pure anthrax cultures and identifying bacterial spores.

FactSnippet No. 157,367

26. Robert Koch gained insight from prominent scientific researchers of his time, such as Jacob Henle, Louis Pasteur, and Casimir Joseph Davaine.

FactSnippet No. 157,366

27. Robert Koch became interested in biology in high school and entered the University of Gottingen in 1862, where he studied medicine.

FactSnippet No. 157,363

28. Robert Koch was born on December 11, 1843, in Clausthal, Germany in the Upper Harz Mountains.

FactSnippet No. 157,357

29. Robert Koch died on 27 May 1910 during a stay at the south German spa of Baden-Baden.

FactSnippet No. 157,354

30. In the same period Robert Koch increased the cohesiveness of his group by launching an attack on the French bacteriologist Louis Pasteur.

FactSnippet No. 157,348

31. Robert Koch based his experiments on the microbiology of Ferdinand Julius Cohn, a botanist from Breslau (today Wrocław, Poland), and was able to identify these structures as Bacillus anthracis.

FactSnippet No. 157,347

32. Robert Koch was born 11 December 1843 into the family of a senior mining official in Clausthal, a northern German town.

FactSnippet No. 157,345

33. Robert Koch was awarded the Nobel Prize in medicine in 1905, a fitting capstone to his distinguished career.

FactSnippet No. 157,343

34. Robert Koch was one of the greatest bacteriologists who ever lived.

FactSnippet No. 157,340

35. Robert Koch became famous for his discoveries in the field of bacteriology.

FactSnippet No. 157,338

36. Robert Koch was born at Clausthal, Hanover, on Dec 11, 1843, the third of a family of 13.

FactSnippet No. 157,330

37. Robert Koch left Berlin for a time after this incident to recover from the professional setback, although the German government continued to support him throughout this time.

FactSnippet No. 157,327

38. Robert Koch was an adept researcher, able to support each claim with his exacting methodology.

FactSnippet No. 157,326

39. Robert Koch performed scrupulous research both in the laboratory and in animals before showing his work to Ferdinand Cohn, a botanist at the University of Breslau.

FactSnippet No. 157,321

40. Robert Koch finally succeeded in establishing a practice in the small town of Rakwitz where he settled with his family.

FactSnippet No. 157,318

41. Robert Koch decided to experiment on himself, eating a half-pound of butter each day.

FactSnippet No. 157,317

42. Robert Koch was thoroughly German, a senior civil servant and government consultant, and accustomed to assistants with military background.

FactSnippet No. 157,312

43. Robert Koch was requested to report on this and subsequent outbreaks in the Trier vicinity.

FactSnippet No. 157,308

44. Robert Koch returned to Berlin in October 1900, having spent only nine months there in four years.

FactSnippet No. 157,306

45. Robert Koch left India for Dar-es-Salaam when invited to German East Africa to curb rinderpest.

FactSnippet No. 157,304

46. Robert Koch repudiated Pettenkofer's hazy arguments and fallacious claims with facts and straightforward logic; and he adumbrated control measures that were adopted successfully for the German empire, although not by the International Sanitary Conference at Rome in July 1885, to which he was an official delegate.

FactSnippet No. 157,300

47. On the first occasion Robert Koch detailed the properties of his comma bacillus, including its susceptibility to various disinfectants and to desiccation.

FactSnippet No. 157,299

48. Robert Koch now conceded the feasibility of attenuation but still doubted Pasteur's immunization claims.

FactSnippet No. 157,298

49. Robert Koch revisited Breslau in 1877 and in Cohnheim's laboratory showed his latest findings to a group that included Paul Ehrlich and John Burdon Sanderson.

FactSnippet No. 157,293

50. In the spring of 1876 Robert Koch demonstrated his methods and preparations to Cohn and to the pathologist Julius Cohnheim and his assistants.

FactSnippet No. 157,292

51. Robert Koch became highly respected locally and started on his path to international fame.

FactSnippet No. 157,288

52. In 1901, Robert Koch attended the International Tuberculosis Congress in Washington, DC, where he argued that bovine tuberculosis was of a separate nature from the form that afflicted humans and as such was relatively harmless to men.

FactSnippet No. 157,283

53. In 1890, Robert Koch announced that he had developed a cure for tuberculosis, called tubercilin.

FactSnippet No. 157,282

54. Robert Koch died on 27 May in 1910 in Black Forest region of Germany.

FactSnippet No. 157,273

55. Robert Koch was very much interested in the transmission of anthrax from cattle to humans.

FactSnippet No. 157,272

56. Robert Koch developed a strong interest in pathology and infectious diseases as a medical student.

FactSnippet No. 157,271

57. Robert Koch acquired his medical degree from the University of Gottingen, Germany in 1866.

FactSnippet No. 157,270

58. Robert Koch won the 1905 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.

FactSnippet No. 157,269

59. Robert Koch was a German physician who is widely credited as one of the founders of bacteriology and microbiology.

FactSnippet No. 157,268

60. Robert Koch wanted to use the Louis parking lot and three other nearby properties to create a larger campus for the new Houghs Neck Maritime Center, which will be built over the next few years.

FactSnippet No. 157,265

61. On 9 April 1910, Robert Koch suffered a heart attack and never made a complete recovery.

FactSnippet No. 157,262 - en.wikipedia.org

62. In July 1867, Robert Koch married Emma Adolfine Josephine Fraatz, and the two had a daughter, Gertrude, in 1868.

FactSnippet No. 157,261 - en.wikipedia.org

63. In 1905, Robert Koch won the Nobel Prize in Physiology and Medicine for his work with tuberculosis.

FactSnippet No. 157,259 - en.wikipedia.org

64. Robert Koch is widely known for his work with anthrax, discovering the causative agent of the fatal disease to be Bacillus anthracis.

FactSnippet No. 157,256 - en.wikipedia.org

65. In an attempt to grow bacteria, Robert Koch began to use solid nutrients such as potato slices.

FactSnippet No. 157,254 - en.wikipedia.org

66. In January 1866, Robert Koch graduated from medical school, earning honors of the highest distinction.

FactSnippet No. 157,251 - en.wikipedia.org

67. In his sixth semester, Robert Koch began to conduct research at the Physiological Institute, where he studied the secretion of succinic acid, which is a signaling molecule that is involved in the metabolism of the mitochondria.

FactSnippet No. 157,250 - en.wikipedia.org

68. At the age of 19, Robert Koch entered the University of Gottingen, studying natural science.

FactSnippet No. 157,249 - en.wikipedia.org

69. For his research on tuberculosis, Robert Koch received the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1905.

FactSnippet No. 157,248 - en.wikipedia.org