Leonard Arthur Herzenberg (born 5 November 1931) is an immunologist, geneticist and professor at Stanford University. His contribututions to the development of cell biology, made it possible to sort viable cells by their specific properties.
Born in New York City, U.S.A., Herzenberg received his bachelors in 1952 from Brooklyn College in biology and chemistry. In 1955, he received his Ph.D. from California Institute of Technology in biochemistry with a specialization in immunology.
- the Lifetime Service Award, American Association of Immunologists, in 1998;
- the Edwin F. Ullman Award, American Association of Clinical Chemistry, in 2002;
- the Novartis Immunology Prize, in 2004;
- the Abbott Laboratories Award in Clinical and Diagnostic Immunology, American Society for Microbiology, in 2005; and
- the 2006 Kyoto award for his work in cell biology;
- the Ceppellini Award, International Foundation for Research in Experimental Medicine, in 2007, with his wife Lee Herzenberg for "their internationally recognized contributions to medicine.”
- Kalte, Pam M.; Nemeh, Katherine H.; and Schusterbauer, Noah (2005) "Herzenberg, Leonard Arthur (1931-)" American Men & Women of Science: A biographical directory of today's leaders in physical, biological and related sciences (22nd ed.)Thomson Gale, Detroit;
- "Leonard Arthur Herzenberg" Inamori Foundation Kyoto Award;
- Leonard Herzenberg's homepage at Stanford from 2005 from Web Archive;
- Pincock, Stephen (9 June 2006) "Herzenberg wins Kyoto Prize" The Scientist: Magazine of the Life Sciences 2006(June 9): ;Template:US-med-bio-stub
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