TITLE

Molina, Mario Jos

PUB. DATE
January 2009
SOURCE
World Book Science Dataset;1/1/2009, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Encyclopedia
DOC. TYPE
Reference Entry
ABSTRACT
Molina, Mario Jos� (1943-) is a Mexican-born American chemist who contributed to the discovery that artificial substances called chlorofluorocarbons (CFC's) damage the protective ozone layer in the earth's upper atmosphere. Ozone, a form of oxygen, shields the earth from the sun's ultraviolet radiation, which can harm living things. Molina shared the 1995 Nobel Prize in chemistry with American chemist Frank Sherwood Rowland and Dutch chemist Paul Josef Crutzen. Crutzen discovered that nitrogen oxides accelerate ozone reduction.
ACCESSION #
37309144

 

Related Articles

  • Pope Names U.S. Environmental Scientist to Pontifical Academy.  // America;11/25/2000, Vol. 183 Issue 17, p4 

    Reports the appointment of Professor Mario Jose Molina of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to the Pontifical Academy of Sciences organization. Contribution of Molina to the prevention of environmental problems.

  • Eighth-grader calls Nobel Prize winner for homework help.  // Christian Science Monitor;11/3/95, Vol. 87 Issue 238, p14 

    Reports that Maggie Nerney, student, asked the help of Mario Molina, Nobel Prize winner of chemistry, for preparing a science report.

  • Three Steps Above Heaven. Holland, Jonathan // Variety Movie Reviews;12/10/2010, Issue 263, p1 

    The article reviews the film "Three Steps Above Heaven," directed by Fernando Gonzalez Molina, starring Mario Casas and Maria Valverde.

  • Announcing the Presidential Medal of Freedom Recipients. Corbisiero, Courtney // Whitehouse Blog;2013, p80 

    A blog on the recipients of the Presidential Medal of Freedom including Ernie Banks, Bill Clinton and Mario Molina is presented.

  • Agreements/contracts.  // Medical Device Daily;10/8/2008, Vol. 12 Issue 214, p2 

    The article reports on the Medicaid managed care contract awarded to Molina Healthcare by the Florida Agency for Healthcare Administration (AHCA). According to J. Mario Molina, president/chief executive officer (CEO) of Molina, the Florida contract award represents a significant opportunity in...

  • Population boom means more pollution in cities. Geiselman, Brace // Waste News;7/5/2004, Vol. 10 Issue 5, p15 

    In addition, populations are moving from rural settings to urban centers, which concentrates the problems, said Mario J. Molina and Luisa T. Molina of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Mario Molina is a Nobel Prize winning chemist and Luisa Molina is an atmospheric chemist. The two...

  • Nobel Laureate Mario J. Molina on enjoying science. Molina, Mario J. // Connection (0895-6405);Fall96, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p45 

    Presents an excerpt of Nobel Laureate Mario J. Molina's speech at a symposium held at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in October 1996. Molina's fascination with science; Advice on finding beneficial discoveries; Inspiration offered by Molina to New England minority students.

  • Molina donates nobel money for global research.  // Physics Today;May96, Vol. 49 Issue 5, p63 

    Reports that Mario J. Molina a co-recipient of last year's Nobel Prize in Chemistry has given $200,000 of his prize money MIT for environmental research. Mexico government's agreement to set up scholarships fund; Comments from Mario J. Molina.

  • Primer on presidential and parliamentary elections in Guatemala.  // Political Intelligence Briefing;10/13/2015, p19 

    The article focuses on the parliamentary and presidential elections in Guatemala on September 6, 2015. Topics discussed include the presidential candidates including Mario David Garcia, Mario Estrada and Sandra Torres, the involvement of President Otto Perez Molina in a corruption scandal, and...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics