To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
Show all languages
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

List of prizes known as the Nobel or the highest honors of a field

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Several fields of human cultural and scientific development are not included in the list of Nobel Prizes, because they are neither among the prizes established as part of Alfred Nobel's will nor, in the case of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences, sponsored afterwards by the Nobel Foundation. While the foundation has discouraged (and occasionally taken legal action against) individuals and organizations that have used the Nobel name to refer to prizes not meeting the aforementioned criteria,[1] several prominent individuals and organizations have nonetheless used the label "Nobel Prize of X" to refer to highly prestigious awards in fields of activity not covered by the official Nobel Prizes. These awards are listed below.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    48 537
    1 140 174
    1 516
    104 347
  • Exploring the Nobel Prize medal
  • All Nobel laureates in Physics in History
  • The Five Scientists Who Won Two Nobel Prizes
  • The Nobel Prize wraps the medals to be delivered to the 2021 laureates
  • All Nobel Prize winners in Physics 1901-2022.


Prizes sponsored by the Nobel Foundation

Alfred Nobel's last will of 1895 only included five prizes, covering outstanding achievements who confer the "greatest benefit on mankind" in the fields of chemistry, physics, literature, peace, and physiology or medicine. The original Nobel prizes thus includes:

In addition to the prizes listed above, the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences is sponsored by the Nobel Foundation. The foundation has trademarked the term "Nobel Prize" and this designation cannot be legally used to refer to any prizes other than the five original Nobels.[1]

Prizes not sponsored by the Nobel Foundation

Several prizes in fields of study and achievement not covered by the original Nobel Prizes have been established by various entities. Some have been referred to as the "Nobel Prize of" that particular field, in the vast majority of cases without the approval of the Nobel Foundation. These prizes are generally the highest awards in their fields. For some fields, more than one prestigious prizes are listed below. Some most important prizes in the world are presented in bold. The distinguished prizes not conferred by the Nobel Foundation include (with the year when a prize was first awarded in brackets):

Mathematical sciences, physical sciences and applied sciences

Applied mathematics

  • 1: The Gauss Prize is awarded every four years to one mathematician on the occasion of the International Congress of Mathematicians (ICM). It was awarded for the first time at the 2006 ICM, and so far only few mathematicians have received the medal.
  • 2: The Birkhoff Prize and the Wiener Prize are both awarded jointly by AMS and SIAM. The recipient must be a member of one of the two societies. In 1967, these two prizes were established at the same time. The initial contribution for the Birkhoff Prize came from the Birkhoff family and for the Wiener Prize from the Mathematics Department of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Each is to be awarded, every three years (initially every five years, which is why the two prizes were first awarded in 1968 and in 1970 respectively), for outstanding contributions to applied mathematics in the highest and broadest sense. In the early years, the Birkhoff Prize was awarded at an AMS meeting and the Wiener Prize at a SIAM meeting. Now they are usually awarded at joint mathematics meetings.

See also ICIAM Prizes (1999),[10] William Benter Prize in Applied Mathematics (2010).[11][12]

See also 'Mathematics' and 'Operations research' below.




Computer science

  • 1: The Computer Pioneer Award recognizes significant contributions to concepts and developments in the electronic computer field which have clearly advanced the state of the art in computing. The award focuses on the achievements of the concrete implementations which were made at least fifteen years earlier and have become major milestones in computer history.
  • 2: The IMU Abacus Medal is awarded once every four years to a mathematician/computer scientist under 40 years of age on the occasion of the International Congress of Mathematicians (ICM). It was called as Rolf Nevanlinna Prize from 1982 to 2018 and honored 10 recipients in total. The award focuses on the mathematical and theoretical aspects of computer science.

See also ACM Prize in Computing (2007) to distinguished early to mid-career computer scientists, Milner Award (2012) exclusively to European researchers.

Electrical engineering

Energy research


Information technology

Information theory

Materials research

  • Von Hippel Award [de] (1976)[40]
  • MRS Medal (1990)[40]


  • 1: The Fields Medal is awarded every four years to two, three, or four mathematicians under 40 years of age on the occasion of the International Congress of Mathematicians (ICM).
  • 2: The Chern Medal is awarded every four years to one mathematician on the occasion of the ICM. It was awarded for the first time at the 2010 ICM, and so far only few mathematicians have received the medal.
  • 3: The Wolf Prize was considered an equivalent of the Nobel Prize for mathematics until the Abel Prize was established.

See also Crafoord Prize in Mathematics (1982), Maryam Mirzakhani Prize in Mathematics (1988), Rolf Schock Prize in Mathematics (1993), Leroy P. Steele Prize (1993), Clay Research Award (1999), Shaw Prize in Mathematical Sciences (2004), Breakthrough Prize in Mathematics (2013).

See also 'Applied mathematics' above and 'Operations research' and 'Statistics' below.

Mechanical engineering


See also IEEE Cledo Brunetti Award (1978), Pioneer Award in Nanotechnology (2007), ISNSCE Nanoscience Prize (2008), RUSNANOPRIZE Nanotechnology International Prize (2009).

Operations research


Quantum information science

  • 1: The Rolf Landauer and Charles H. Bennett Award is sponsored by the American Physical Society and partially endowed by IBM. It recognizes outstanding research in quantum information processing over the past 10 years performed by a quantum scientist who has received a PhD degree within 12 years.



  • 1: The COPSS Presidents' Award is awarded annually to a statistician who is either under 41 years of age, or under 46 years of age and has received a terminal statistics-related degree within 12 years.


There are two other technology awards also sometimes referred to as a "Nobel":

  • Lemelson–MIT Prize (1995), which is dubbed as the "Nobel Prize of inventing" or "Oscar for inventors", awarded to outstanding mid-career inventors who are U.S. citizens or permanent residents, and have received a bachelor's degree within 25 years, as well as Lemelson–MIT Lifetime Achievement Award (awarded from 1995 to 2006), which recognized distinguished inventors whose pioneering spirit and inventiveness throughout their careers improved society and inspired others[134][135][136][137][138][139][140]
  • Honda Prize (1980), an international award that acknowledges the efforts of an individual or group who contribute new ideas which may lead the next generation in the field of ecotechnology, sometimes referred to as the "Nobel Prize in technology" since it has put a spotlight on achievements in a variety of fields based on a wide perspective in the future, including two Turing-awarded artificial intelligence accomplishments[141][142][143][144][145]

Biological sciences, cognitive sciences and health sciences




Note: These distinguished awards are also regarded as significant markers for future Nobels. Other prestigious biomedical science awards include Paul Ehrlich and Ludwig Darmstaedter Prize (1952),[165] Robert Koch Prize (1960),[165][166] Louis-Jeantet Prize (1986),[167] Warren Alpert Foundation Prize (1987),[168][169][170][171] Keio Medical Science Prize (1996),[172] Massry Prize (1996),[173][174] Albany Medical Center Prize (2001),[175][176][177] Wiley Prize (2002),[178] etc.

See also King Faisal Prize (1982), Heineken Prizes (1989), Shaw Prize (2004), BBVA Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Awards (2008), Breakthrough Prize (2013), Tang Prize (2014), etc.

Cognitive science

Conservation biology

Dentistry/oral sciences

  • IADR Gold Medal (2018)[189]
  • IADR Distinguished Scientist Award (1960)[40][190]

Environmental epidemiology




Pharmaceutical research


Geosciences, agricultural sciences and environmental sciences


Atmospheric science

Earth science

Environmental science



  • 1: The Vega Medal is awarded by the Swedish Society for Anthropology and Geography (SSAG), whose highest patron is the King of Sweden. The SSAG awards the Vega Medal to an outstanding physical geographer roughly every three years, presented by the King. The SSAG also awards another Gold Medal (called Anders Retzius Medal before 2015) to world-leading scholars in human geography and anthropology.






Soil science


There are two other environmental awards often referred to as a "Nobel":

Social sciences and disciplines, business, humanities, and the arts



See also 'Arts' below.


See also 'Architecture' and 'Nobel Prize in Literature' above, and 'Design', 'Music', and 'Photography' below.




  • 1: The Clark Medal is awarded annually (biennially before 2009) to an economist under 40 years of age who work in the U.S. at the time of the award, regardless of his/her nationality. The Clark is known as the "Baby Nobel" in economics because around a third of the medalists have gone on to win the Nobel, the average age of whose laureates approaches 70 when they were awarded the prize. Similar prizes for young talent economists in the world include the Yrjö Jahnsson Award (1993), the European equivalent awarded to European economists under 45 years of age; the Nakahara Prize (1995) awarded to Japanese economists under 45 years of age; the Gossen Prize (1997) awarded to German-speaking economists under 45 years of age; the Prix du Meilleur Jeune Économiste de France (2000) awarded to French economists under 40 years of age; and the Assar Lindbeck Medal (2007) awarded to Swedish economists under 45 years of age.
  • 2: The John von Neumann Award, which honors professors with top contributions to economics and social sciences, is distinguished from other scientific awards on the basis that it is given by students. The students at the Rajk László College for Advanced Studies (Budapest, Hungary), which is a self governing community of about 100 selected students living together, elect the nominees and vote for the prize-winner in the Assembly of the College after a review and debate regarding the candidates every year. Recipients are invited to the college to receive the award, give an open lecture and hold a master class. It also needs to be noted that there are three other prizes named after Hungarian–American polymath John von Neumann in this prize list, the SIAM John von Neumann Lecture (1960) for distinguished contributions to the field of applied mathematical sciences, the IEEE John von Neumann Medal (1992) for outstanding achievements in computer-related science and technology, and the INFORMS John von Neumann Theory Prize (1975) for fundamental and sustained contributions to theory in operations research and the management sciences.




See also 'Arts' above.


  • 1: The Fischer Black Prize is awarded biennially to a finance economist who is either under 40 years of age, or under 45 years of age but not have been awarded a Ph.D. (or equivalent) by age 35.


See the section on Geosciences, Agricultural Sciences and Environmental Sciences awards above for prizes focused exclusively on physical geography.

Human rights


See also 'Philosophy' below.




See also 'Prizes sponsored by the Nobel Foundation' above.


See also 'Arts' above.


See 'Arts' above.


See also 'Humanities' above.


Political science

Public service/public administration

Records and Information Management

  • 1: The Emmett Leahy Award is given annually to individuals who have had major impact on the field of information management. The award has been given since 1967, and honors Emmett Leahy, a pioneer in records management.


See 'Arts' above.

Social sciences/sociology

For awards focused on specific social science disciplines, see for example 'Anthropology', 'Criminology', 'Economics', 'Geography', and 'Political Science' above, and 'Urbanism' below.
1: Since the 1990s, the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics has been considered a general award in the social sciences (not just economics).[332]


See 'Arts' above.



Other fields



See also

  • Ig Nobel Prize (1991), a satiric prize to celebrate ten unusual or trivial achievements in scientific research every year[346]
  • Right Livelihood Award (1980), which recognizes contributions to solving global problems, oftentimes called "Alternative Nobel Prize" and understood as a critique of the traditional Nobel prizes[347][348][349]
  • Japan Prize (1985), which recognizes outstanding achievements in applied science (as opposed to the Nobel prizes, which tend to focus on basic science), selecting two fields for the prize according to current trends in science and technology[350][351][352]
  • Kyoto Prize (1985), which was created in collaboration with the Nobel Foundation and is regarded by many as Japan's version of the Nobel Prizes, representing one of the most prestigious awards available in fields that are not traditionally honored with a Nobel, consisting of three different categories: advanced technology, basic sciences, and arts and philosophy[352][353]
  • Crafoord Prize (1982), whose laureates are selected by Swedish Royal Academies, who are also responsible for the selection of Nobel Prize laureates in physics, chemistry, literature, and economics, recognizing outstanding achievements in four disciplines to complement the Nobel (namely, astronomy and mathematics; geosciences; biosciences, with particular emphasis on ecology; and polyarthritis research), of which only one prize is awarded each year on a rotating basis by discipline, and the prize in polyarthritis is awarded only when substantial progress in the field has been made[153][154][155][156][218][219][220]
  • Rolf Schock Prizes (1993), which are awarded every three years also by Swedish Royal Academies, including four prizes in the fields of logic and philosophy, mathematics, the visual arts, and music[354][316][317][318][319]
  • Heineken Prizes (1964), which are awarded every two years by Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences, including six prizes in the fields of biophysics and biochemistry (1964), art (1988), medicine (1989), history (1990), environmental science (1990), and cognitive science (2006)[355][356][165]
  • Wolf Prize (1978), which is considered second in importance to the Nobel Prize (but considered first in importance for the fields that doesn't have a Nobel Prize), with more than a third of recipients going on to win the Nobel, recognizing outstanding achievements in medicine, agriculture, mathematics, chemistry, physics, and arts[89][357]
  • Harvey Prize (1972), which is another prestigious Israeli award, with more than a quarter of recipients going on to win the Nobel (while recipients of the Nobel or Wolf Prizes are generally not eligible for the Harvey Prize, unless the accomplishments cited in the nomination represent new or different work), recognizing breakthroughs in science and technology, as well as contributions to peace in the Middle East[358][359][360]
  • Bower Awards (1990), conferred by the Franklin Institute, including the Bower Award and Prize for Achievement in Science, which recognizes significant contributions in a prescribed discipline that changes each year, and the Bower Award for Business Leadership, which recognizes individuals who have demonstrated outstanding leadership in an American business or industry[361][362][363][364][365][366]
  • Benjamin Franklin Medal (1998), which recognizes outstanding contributions in seven disciplines of science and engineering (namely, chemistry; civil and mechanical engineering; computer and cognitive science; earth and environmental science; electrical engineering; life science; and physics), created in 1998 by reorganizing all of the endowed medals presented by the Franklin Institute at that time, including the Franklin Medal presented from 1915 until 1997, the Elliott Cresson Medal presented from 1875 until 1997, and other Franklin Institute medals presented since 1824, which have long been recognized as the oldest, and most comprehensive science and technology honor bestowed in the United States and around the world[367][368][361][165]
  • Copley Medal (1731), conferred by the Royal Society, thought to be the world's oldest science prize, pre-dating the Nobel Prize by 170 years, and now alternating between the physical sciences (including mathematics, chemistry, astronomy, geology) and the biological sciences (odd and even years respectively)[369][370][371]
  • Feltrinelli Prize (1950), conferred by the Accademia Nazionale dei Lincei, the world's oldest existing Academy of Sciences, annually awarding an International Prize, which rotates around five categories (namely, humanities; physical, mathematical and natural sciences; literature; arts; medicine), as well as a possible special international prize for an exceptional enterprise of high moral and humanitarian value; four National Prizes whose fields vary each year; and four additional national prizes entitled "Antonio Feltrinelli Giovani" to Italian scholars under 40 years of age, as well as another possible Antonio Feltrinelli Giovani one to a foreigner who has established a collaboration with an Italian scientific institution for at least 24 months[372][373]
  • Lomonosov Gold Medal (1959), conferred by the USSR Academy of Sciences and later the Russian Academy of Sciences, annually awarding two medals, one to a domestic scientist and one to a foreigner for outstanding achievements in the natural sciences as well as the humanities,[374][375] an award similar to which conferred by the National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine is the Vernadsky Gold Medal (2003)[376]
  • Grande Médaille (1997), conferred by the French Academy of Sciences, to an international distinguished researcher in a different field each year, created in 1997 by combining more than 100 historic foundation prizes, such as Lalande-Valz Prize (Lalande Prize, 1803–1970; Valz Prize, 1877–1970; Lalande-Valz Prize, 1970–1996) and Poincaré Medal (1914–1996)[377][378]
  • Max Planck-Humboldt Research Award (2018), succeeding the Max Planck Research Award for International Cooperation (1990–2004) and the Max Planck Research Award (2004–2017), annually awarded to an internationally renowned mid-career researcher with outstanding future potential from outside Germany but having a strong interest in a research residency in Germany for limited time periods, alternately in the fields of natural and engineering sciences, human sciences, and life sciences, as well as the Max Planck-Humboldt Medal (2018) awarded to other two finalists[379][380][381][382]
  • Breakthrough Prize (2013), the world's most generous science prize, known as the "Oscars of Science", recognizing outstanding achievements in three categories: life sciences, fundamental physics, and mathematics[383][384][385]
  • Kavli Prize (2008), which recognizes scientists for their seminal advances in three research areas: astrophysics, nanoscience, and neuroscience, awarded every second year[386][387][388][13][14][95][96]
  • Future Science Prize (2016), awarded to life sciences, physical sciences and mathematics. It has sometimes been called "China's Nobel Prize".[389]
  • Gruber Prizes (2000), whose International Prize Program honors scientists in the fields of cosmology (2000), genetics (2001), and neuroscience (2004) for their groundbreaking work providing new models that inspire and enable fundamental shifts in knowledge and culture; and whose two other previous prizes for justice (2001–2011) and women's rights (2003–2011) have merged and transitioned into the Gruber Program for Global Justice and Women's Rights[390][165][16]
  • Shaw Prize (2004), which is described as the "Nobel of the East" or "Nobel Prize of Asia", recognizing outstanding contributions in three categories: astronomy, life science and medicine, and mathematical sciences[391][392][19][20][21][22]
  • Tang Prize (2014), which is also considered as an Asian Nobel, recognizing outstanding contributions in four categories: sustainable development, biopharmaceutical science, sinology, and rule of law[393][394][395][396]
  • Ramon Magsaysay Award (1958), which is also considered as the Nobel Prize counterpart of Asia, awarded exclusively to Asian individuals and organizations for their outstanding contributions in six categories (namely, government service; public service; community leadership; journalism, literature and creative communication arts; peace and international understanding; and emergent leadership), the first five of which have been succeeded by an uncategorized one since 2009, celebrating greatness of spirit and transformative leadership in Asia[397][398][399][400]
  • King Faisal Prize (1979), which recognizes outstanding contributions in five categories (namely, service to Islam; Islamic studies; Arabic language and literature; medicine; and science), the first three of which are widely considered as the most prestigious awards in the Muslim world, and more than 20 laureates of the other two in science and medicine have won the Nobel[401][402][403]
  • Mustafa Prize (2015), which is dubbed the "Islamic Nobel Prize" for science and technology, and is awarded to the scientists working in the member states of the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation for outstanding contributions in three selected categories (namely, information and communication science and technology; life and medical science and technology; and nanoscience and nanotechnology), regardless of his/her religion; and also awarded to best Muslim scientists all over the world in all areas of science and technology, regardless of his/her nationality[404][405]
  • Infosys Prize (2008), which could be called the Nobel Prize of India, recognizing outstanding contributions in six categories: mathematical sciences (2008), physical sciences (2009), life sciences (2009), social sciences (2009), engineering and computer science (2010), and humanities (2012), awarded to researchers under 50 years of age, in a preference order to ones of Indian residents (Indian citizens and non-Indians who have been residing in India for at least three years), ones of Indian origin, and ones of any nationality or origin, resident and working anywhere, who has done world class work in their field[406]
  • Princess of Asturias Awards (1981), formerly the Prince of Asturias Awards from 1981 to 2014, seen as the Spain's version of the Nobel Prizes or the Hispanic world's Nobel, recognizing notable achievements in sciences, humanities, and public affairs, consisting of eight different categories: arts, social sciences, communication and humanities, concord (peace), international cooperation, sports, technical and scientific research, and literature[407][408][409][410]
  • BBVA Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Awards (2008), which recognize significant contributions in eight categories: basic science (physics, chemistry, mathematics); biology and biomedicine; ecology and conservation biology; climate change; information and communications technologies; economics, finance and management; humanities and social sciences; music and opera[411][412][165][188]
  • WCC World Awards (1984), including the Albert Einstein World Award of Science (1984), the José Vasconcelos World Award of Education (1985), and the Leonardo da Vinci World Award of Arts (1989), which are awarded to outstanding scientists, educators, and artists, respectively, and the first one is awarded annually and the other two alternate in even and odd years respectively[413]
  • Dan David Prize (2002), which annually awards three prizes whose fields vary each year and are chosen within the three time dimensions - Past, Present and Future, for achievements having an outstanding scientific, technological, cultural or social impact on our world[414][415]
  • Balzan Prize (1961), which annually awards four prizes chosen from two categories (namely, literature, moral sciences and the arts; and physical, mathematical and natural sciences and medicine), two per category, whose fields vary each year; and also awards a prize for humanity, peace and fraternity among peoples every three to seven years[416][417][418]
  • Heinz Awards (1995), which annually award five prizes in the fields of arts and humanities; environment; human condition; public policy; and technology, the economy and employment; and in certain years also award the Chairman's Medal to honor the lifetime achievement of a particular individual[419][420]
  • Grawemeyer Award (1985), which pays tribute to the power of creative ideas, emphasizing the impact a single idea can have on the world, rather than a lifetime of accomplishment, honoring individuals in the fields of music composition (1985), ideas improving world order (1988), education (1989), religion (1990), and psychology (2001)[421][422][423][204][205][206]


  1. ^ a b c Andrea Gawrylewski (7 January 2007). "Nobel pseudo-prizes". The Scientist. Archived from the original on 11 October 2007.
  2. ^ "A John von Neumann Lecture".
  3. ^ "Ingrid Daubechies".
  4. ^ "Eugene Paul Wigner".
  5. ^ "Dr. Kiyoshi Ito receives Gauss Prize".
  6. ^ a b Ganesh C. Gorain (January 2008). "Nobel Prize Not in Mathematics : An Explanation".
  7. ^ a b Pitcher, Everett (1988). A history of the second fifty years, American Mathematical Society 1939–88. American Mathematical Society. pp. 55–56. ISBN 9780821896761 – via Google Books.
  8. ^ Jacob P. Koshy (26 March 2007). "He brings alive abstract mathematical concepts".
  9. ^ "Eugene Paul Wigner". 1 January 2004.
  10. ^ "ICIAM Prizes".
  11. ^ "The Prize: William Benter Prize in Appllied Mathematics".
  12. ^ "William Benter Prize in Applied Mathematics".
  13. ^ a b "Fall Quarter greetings". 27 September 2010.
  14. ^ a b Ham Chau (5 February 2014). "Internationally famous Vietnamese scientists". Retrieved 2 April 2019.
  15. ^ a b "New international prize commemorates Viktor Ambartsumian". Astronomy & Geophysics. 50 (6): 6.6. 1 December 2009. doi:10.1111/j.1468-4004.2009.50604_10.x.
  16. ^ a b "Texas A&M Physicist Shares in $500,000 Gruber Cosmology Prize". 17 July 2007.
  17. ^ Louise Lerner (30 January 2020). "Prof. Eugene Parker wins prestigious Crafoord Prize in Astronomy".
  18. ^ "Crafoord Prize in Astronomy to Solar Wind Discoverer Eugene Parker". 3 February 2020.
  19. ^ a b "Berkeley Lab's Saul Perlmutter Wins Shaw Prize in Astronomy". Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. 21 June 2006. Retrieved 20 November 2009.
  20. ^ a b "Solana Beach: Astronomy researcher gets $1 million Shaw Prize". North County Times. 17 June 2009. Archived from the original on 17 January 2010. Retrieved 20 November 2009.
  21. ^ a b "ASTRONOMER JOHN HAWLEY WINS 2013 SHAW PRIZE IN ASTRONOMY". 29 May 2013. Retrieved 1 April 2020.
  22. ^ a b "Six Scientists Honored With 2014 Shaw Prize". 29 May 2014. Retrieved 1 April 2020.
  23. ^ a b c "Methodology for ShanghaiRanking's Global Ranking of Academic Subjects 2018".
  24. ^ a b c Karl Henrik Johansson, Karl Johan Åström (June 1997). "Projects in History of Automatic Control" (PDF).
  25. ^ "Norwegian researcher wins IEEE Control Systems Society BODE award". 13 December 2019.
  26. ^ "2011 Marconi Society Symposium Comes to UC San Diego".
  27. ^ Rajghatta, Chidanand (23 January 2014). "NRI scientist AJ Paulraj wins tech 'Nobel'- 2014 Marconi Prize". The Economic Times.
  28. ^ a b c Bob Brown (6 June 2011). "Why there's no Nobel Prize in Computing - Some refer to Turing Award, Marconi Prize, Draper Prize as de facto Nobels".
  29. ^ Bob Brown (30 April 2003). "Whirlwind tour of computing and telecom's top honors, awards and prizes".
  30. ^ Steven Geringer (27 July 2007). "ACM'S Turing Award Prize Raised To $250,000". ACM press release. Archived from the original on 30 December 2008.
  31. ^ "ACM's Turing Award Prize Raised to $1 Million". ACM. December 2014. On November 13, 2014, ACM announced the funding level for the ACM A.M. Turing Award is now $1 million. Google Inc. will provide all funding for this award, recognized as the highest honor in computer science and often referred to as the field's equivalent of the Nobel Prize.
  32. ^ Berntsen, Drude; Elgsaas, Knut; Hegna, Håvard (2010). "The Many Dimensions of Kristen Nygaard, Creator of Object-Oriented Programming and the Scandinavian School of System Development". In Tatnall, Arthur (ed.). History of Computing: Learning from the Past. Springer. p. 46. ISBN 978-3-642-15198-9 – via Google Books. it was in recognition of work that clearly was of Nobel laureate stature
  33. ^ "Why isn't there a Nobel Prize for Computer Scientists?". April 2013.
  34. ^ "Our Renowned Professors". 14 May 2024.
  35. ^ "IEEE Computer Society Awards". December 2019.
  36. ^ Katie Steckles (23 May 2019). "IMU Abacus Medal".
  37. ^ John Cook (22 September 2013). "Who was Nevanlinna and what is his prize?".
  38. ^ "Yale Computer Scientist Wins Prestigious Nevanlinna Prize". 19 August 2010.
  39. ^ a b Chai K. Toh (3 January 2019). "Why Isn't There a Nobel Prize Equivalent for Electrical Engineering Yet? - Should IEEE's Medal of Honor and the IET Faraday Medal be considered as the field's highest achievements?". IEEE Spectrum.
  40. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "ShanghaiRanking Academic Excellence Survey 2017".
  41. ^ David P. Bart, Julia B. Bart (February 2018). "Origins of the IEEE Edison Medal". Proceedings of the IEEE. 106 (2): 319–328. doi:10.1109/JPROC.2018.2790278. ISSN 0018-9219.
  42. ^ "ECS and Nobel Prize Winners".
  43. ^ Paul J. Niemann (2006). "Who needs the Grammys or the Emmys when you have the Inventor Awards". More invention mysteries : 52 little-known true stories behind well-known inventions. Horsefeathers Pub. pp. 62–64. ISBN 9780974804118 – via Google Books.
  44. ^ "IEEE Daniel E. Noble Award for Emerging Technologies".
  45. ^ "The Institute of Radio Engineers". Science. 98 (2557). American Association for the Advancement of Science: 579–80. 31 December 1943. doi:10.1126/science.98.2557.579-b. PMID 17835859. S2CID 5052769. Retrieved 27 February 2011.
  46. ^ "Previous winners" (PDF).
  47. ^ "Achievement Medals".
  48. ^ "IEEE/RSE James Clerk Maxwell Medal". 7 December 2016.
  49. ^ "Presentations of the Royal Medal and IEEE/RSE James Clerk Maxwell Award by HER ROYAL HIGHNESS THE PRINCESS ROYAL KG KT HonFRSE" (PDF). 9 December 2016.
  50. ^ "HRH The Duke of Cambridge presents RSE Royal Medals to distinguished individuals". 6 July 2018.
  51. ^ "The 'Nobel Prize for energy' awarded to Chinese scientist for first time".
  52. ^ "Jens Nielsen honored by ENI for research on the production of fuels from renewables". EurekAlert!.
  53. ^ "Recent AUST M.Sc. Graduate Scoops Eni Award For Excellence 'the Nobel Prize For Energy" — AUST".
  54. ^ "The Enrico Fermi Award". 24 February 2020.
  55. ^ "The Enrico Fermi Award Nomination Guidelines". 2 April 2020.
  56. ^ "Fermi Award Winners Saluted". 9 May 2012.
  57. ^ Timothy J. Jorgensen (7 February 2019). "Lise Meitner – the forgotten woman of nuclear physics who deserved a Nobel Prize".
  58. ^ Robert Spence. "Otto Hahn". Encyclopædia Britannica.
  59. ^ "Applications for the Global Energy Prize 2020 is Open". 13 February 2020.
  60. ^ "IREG List of International Academic Awards" (PDF).
  61. ^ "NAE Prizes". Science. 295 (5559): 1459c–1459. 2002. doi:10.1126/science.295.5559.1459c. S2CID 220103357.
  62. ^ "Bjarne Stroustrup receives Draper Prize, engineering's top U.S. honor".
  63. ^ "Revisiting the Engineering Elite". 5 January 2004. Retrieved 30 March 2020.
  64. ^ "Lynn Beedle, a world engineer, dies at 85". 31 October 2003. Retrieved 30 March 2020.
  65. ^ American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Chemical Engineering Progress, Vol. 104, No. 7-12, 2008. p. 97.
  66. ^ "Engineerings Noble Prize". Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  67. ^ "'IT Nobel' Awarded to IBM Researcher". 28 March 2012.
  68. ^ "Indo-US scientist wins IT Nobel" (PDF). Deccan Chronicle. Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 June 2010. Alt URL
  69. ^ "IEEE Computer Society Awards Handbook" (PDF). October 2011.
  70. ^ "Rivest, colleagues win C&C Prize". 4 November 2009.
  71. ^ "Father of Digital Camera Dies". May 2011.
  72. ^ "Geoffrey Hinton". 13 February 2018.
  73. ^ "C&C Prize".
  74. ^ "Nakamura receives Mountbatten Medal at IET's 2017 Achievement Awards for pioneering development of blue LEDs and lasers". Semiconductor Today. 17 November 2017.
  75. ^ "Inventor of blue LED lights wins at IET Achievement Awards". (Press release). 15 November 2017.
  76. ^ "The Mountbatten Medallists".
  77. ^ Eran Leck, Guillermo A. Lemarchand, April Tash (2016). Mapping research and innovation in the State of Israel (PDF). Haifa, Israel: Samuel Neaman Institute. p. 142. ISBN 9789231001475. Archived from the original (PDF) on 23 June 2017 – via Google Books. The Nobel equivalent for Information Theory is the Claude E. Shannon Award{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link) Alt URL
  78. ^ "Claude E. Shannon".
  79. ^ "Osaka University Prizewinners".
  80. ^ Alexandra Walther (22 April 2014). "2014 IEEE Richard W. Hamming Medal for Ruediger Urbanke".
  81. ^ "Dr. Amin Shokrollahi".
  82. ^ Mark Peplow (26 March 2004). "Maths 'Nobel' awarded". Nature. doi:10.1038/news040322-16.
  83. ^ "Mathematicians share Abel Prize". BBC News. 26 March 2004.
  84. ^ James Randerson (24 March 2006). "Prize for mathematician who paved way for iPod". The Guardian.
  85. ^ Daniel Woolls (22 August 2006). "Russian Refuses Math's Highest Honor". The Washington Post.
  86. ^ James Randerson (22 August 2006). "Maverick genius turns down maths 'Nobel'". The Guardian.
  87. ^ Kenneth Chang (22 August 2006). "Highest Honor in Mathematics Is Refused". The New York Times.
  88. ^ Evelyn Lamb (11 August 2014). "How to Talk About the Fields Medal at Your Next Cocktail Party".
  89. ^ a b c d "Academy of Europe: Wolf Prize". Retrieved 2 April 2019.
  90. ^ "Gregory Margulis and Sergei Novikov Awarded Wolf Prize for Mathematics".
  91. ^ "Stony Brook University Professor Wins Prestigious Wolf Prize In Mathematics -". SBU News. 9 February 2010.
  92. ^ "James Watt International Gold Medal".
  93. ^ "Renishaw's Sir David McMurtry awarded James Watt Gold Medal". 22 November 2019.
  94. ^ "2016 James Watt International Gold Medal".
  95. ^ a b "Nano on the big screen". 24 April 2018.
  96. ^ a b "Mildred (Millie) S. Dresselhaus - Pioneer of Nanoscience" (PDF). 15 March 2017.
  97. ^ Natalie Kyriacou (18 May 2015). "CSIRO scientist the first female to win nanoscience prize". Australian Geographic.
  98. ^ Stuart Cantrill (15 October 2007). "Nano prizes".
  99. ^ "John von Neumann Theory Prize".
  100. ^ "Nocedal Receives John von Neumann Theory Prize".
  101. ^ "Professor Donald Goldfarb Wins the John von Neumann Theory Prize". 8 November 2017.
  102. ^ "The Optical Society Awards Ursula Keller the 2020 Frederic Ives Medal/Jarus W. Quinn Prize". 3 February 2020.
  103. ^ Holly Evarts (28 June 2018). "Michal Lipson Wins the 2019 IEEE Photonics Award".
  104. ^ Karen Thomas (28 June 2018). "SPIE Gold Medal winner Paul Corkum: Voted 'most likely to win a Nobel Prize'".
  105. ^ "Thomas Young Medal and Prize".
  106. ^ "Prof Dholakia wins IOP Prize for his research". 30 June 2017.
  107. ^ "Bell Labs Scientists Federico Capasso and Rudolf Kazarinov to Receive Rank Prize in Optoelectronics at Ceremony in London". 8 December 1998.
  108. ^ "Arthur Ashkin wins 2018 Nobel Physics Prize".
  109. ^ "ZEISS Research Award".
  110. ^ "Carl Zeiss Research Award: Excellence in optical research".
  111. ^ "Christopher Fuchs Wins International Quantum Communication Award". 1 August 2010.
  112. ^ Philip Ball (March 2019). "Jian-Wei Pan: building the quantum internet". National Science Review. 6 (2): 374–376. doi:10.1093/nsr/nwy102. PMC 8291415. PMID 34691876. Retrieved 3 May 2020.
  113. ^ David Cyranoski (29 April 2019). "Chinese quantum prize rewards international stars of the field". Nature. doi:10.1038/d41586-019-01372-7. PMID 32341554. S2CID 159262918.
  114. ^ Sandi Miller (26 April 2019). "Peter Shor wins 2018 Micius Quantum Prize".
  115. ^ Micius Quantum Foundation (26 April 2019). "Micius Quantum Prizes for 2018 and 2019". (Press release).
  116. ^ "MICIUS PRIZE".
  117. ^ "Andrea Morello awarded inaugural quantum computing award".
  118. ^ "Rolf Landauer and Charles H. Bennett Award in Quantum Computing".
  119. ^ "The 2018 'Nobel Prize for Robotics' goes to two Europeans - Awards".
  120. ^ "The 'Nobel Prize' of Robotics – 9T1 Raffaello D'Andrea".
  121. ^ "Joseph F. Engelberger Awards".
  122. ^ "Mason Wins 2018 IEEE Robotics and Automation Award". 12 October 2017.
  123. ^ "2020 IEEE Robotics and Automation Technical Field Award recipient announced!". 14 October 2019.
  124. ^ "Toshio Fukada, Pioneer of Miniaturized Robotics, to Receive IEEE Robotics and Automation Award". 20 April 2010.
  125. ^ "First Rousseeuw Prize Awarded for Work on Causal Inference (AMSTAT News)". August 2022. Retrieved 2 November 2022.
  126. ^ "2018 International Prize in Statistics awarded to Bradley Efron".
  127. ^ "International Prize in Statistics Awarded to Sir David Cox for Survival Analysis Model". November 2016.
  128. ^ Xiao-Li Meng (14 December 2013). "XL-Files: Nobel Prize in Statistics?".
  129. ^ "Wickham wins 2019 COPSS Presidents' Award".
  130. ^ "Tech 'Nobel' awarded to Finnish physicist for small smart devices".
  131. ^ "Winner of 2014 Millennium Technology Prize".
  132. ^ "Linus Torvalds wins the tech. Equivalent of a Nobel Prize: The Millennium Technology Prize". ZDNet.
  133. ^ "ESA researching atomic layering technique whose inventor won technology's 'Nobel' prize".
  134. ^ Mark Jewell (17 April 2005). "Sound-beam inventor takes the prize - $500,000 Lemelson–MIT award goes to Norris".
  135. ^ Simon Firth (12 July 2012). "Bioengineer Stephen Quake: win 'Inventors' Oscar'".
  136. ^ Peter Murray (10 June 2012). "Inventor Of Biochip That Makes 10,000 Simultaneous Measurements Wins 'Oscar For Inventors' – And $500,000".
  137. ^ Luke Timmerman (24 April 2003). "Pioneering Seattle biologist wins top cash prize for his inventions". The Seattle Times.
  138. ^ "$500,000 Lemelson-MIT Prize awarded to futurist who makes a career of helping others". 25 May 2001.
  139. ^ Arthur M. Louis (10 April 1997). "Inventor of the Mouse Wins $500,000 Prize / Bay Area scientist wins Lemelson-MIT award for creations".
  140. ^ "2019 Lemelson-MIT Prize". 30 November 2018.
  141. ^ "About the Honda Prize".
  142. ^ "Honda Prize honors Tinsley Oden for establishing computational mechanics". 21 November 2013.
  143. ^ "Honda Foundation Announces The Honda Prize For The Year 2005 Will be Awarded To Dr. Raj Reddy, Professor of Computer Science and Robotics, Carnegie Mellon University, U.S.A." 9 August 2005.
  144. ^ "Geoffrey Hinton, pioneer in deep learning, wins 2019 Honda Prize". 20 September 2019.
  145. ^ "List of Past Laureates of Honda Prize" (PDF).
  146. ^ Josie Pipkin (5 January 2009). "Retired U.Va. Chemical Engineering Professor Receives Engineering's Top Prize".
  147. ^ "Two from MIT share National Academy of Engineering Fritz J. and Dolores H. Russ Prize". 13 January 2017.
  148. ^ "Paul Yock wins the National Academy of Engineering's Russ Prize". 23 January 2019.
  149. ^ "2019 Russ Prize Recipients".
  150. ^ "Dr. Donald Ingber cited for outstanding achievements". 5 October 2009.
  151. ^ "Robert A. Pritzker Distinguished Lecture Award".
  152. ^ "Pritzker Distinguished Lectureship".
  153. ^ a b "About the Crafoord Prize". The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences. Archived from the original on 18 January 2018. Retrieved 4 July 2017.
  154. ^ a b "This week in 1999 – Maynard Smith wins Crafoord Prize".
  155. ^ a b "Rutgers anthropologist to receive biology's equivalent of Nobel Prize". 17 July 2007.
  156. ^ a b "People: Two Population Biologists Share $240,000 1990 Swedish Crafoord Prize".
  157. ^ "The Lasker Awards: A history of "America's Nobels"".
  158. ^ "2006 Lasker Awards for Medical Research" (PDF). 17 September 2006. Retrieved 27 March 2020.
  159. ^ Lori E. Marks (6 October 1989). "Lasker Award Often Prologue to Nobel Prize". JAMA. 262 (13): 1742. doi:10.1001/jama.1989.03430130010004. PMID 2778903. Retrieved 27 March 2020.
  160. ^ a b Bruce G. Charlton (2007). "Measuring revolutionary biomedical science 1992–2006 using Nobel prizes, Lasker (clinical medicine) awards and Gairdner awards (NLG metric)". Medical Hypotheses. 69 (1): 1–5. doi:10.1016/j.mehy.2007.01.001. PMID 17276606. Retrieved 27 March 2020.
  161. ^ a b Shawna Williams (5 October 2017). "Prizes Bigger than the Nobel". The Scientist.
  162. ^ The Canadian Press (23 March 2016). "HIV researchers recipients of Gairdner 'baby-Nobel' awards". The Star.
  163. ^ "Prestigious Canada Gairdner Award honours Dr. Antoine Hakim's championing of stroke prevention and treatment".
  164. ^ "Harvard scientists receive Canada Gairdner Awards". 2 April 2019.
  165. ^ a b c d e f "Inventory of International Awards".
  166. ^ "Robert Koch Awards".
  167. ^ "The Louis-Jeantet Prizes". 17 September 2017.
  168. ^ "2019 Warren Alpert Prize Recipients Announced". 2 October 2019.
  169. ^ "Warren Alpert Foundation Honors Five Pioneers in Cancer Immunology". 6 June 2017.
  170. ^ "Alpert Prize Recognizes CRISPR Pioneers". 9 March 2016.
  171. ^ "Tu Youyou, 2015 Alpert prize recipient, accepts the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine". 5 January 2016.
  172. ^ "Keio Medical Science Prize for Hans Clevers". 20 September 2019.
  173. ^ "The Massry Prize".
  174. ^ Katie Neith (3 November 2006). "Massry Prize often presages Nobel Prize honor".
  175. ^ "Rosenberg, NCI-supported researchers to receive 2018 Albany Prize". 15 August 2018.
  176. ^ "UT Southwestern researchers, Nobel Prize winners share 2003 Albany Medical Center Prize". 30 April 2003.
  177. ^ "News About Our Recipients". 20 December 2022.
  178. ^ "The 19th Annual Wiley Prize in Biomedical Sciences awarded for pioneering studies in cell biology". 18 February 2020.
  179. ^ "IU Distinguished Professor Richard Shiffrin awarded Atkinson Prize". 17 January 2018.
  180. ^ "Chi awarded the 2019 Rumelhart Prize, 'the Nobel Prize in Cognitive Science'". 6 August 2018.
  181. ^ Lombrozo, Tania (28 July 2014). "Cognitive Science Honors its Pioneers and Leaders". NPR.
  182. ^ a b "European Philosophy of Science Association (EPSA) - Newsletter 01-2015 Spotlight on Research".
  183. ^ a b "Professor of Philosophy Martine Nida-Rümelin receives the Jean Nicod Prize 2019".
  184. ^ a b "From Institut Jean Nicod | Department of Philosophy".
  185. ^ Press Association (4 May 2016). "Welsh biologist Carl Jones wins top environmental award". The Guardian.
  186. ^ Enrique Saenz (12 July 2018). "Indianapolis-Based National Prize Honors Animal Conservationists". Indiana Environmental Reporter.
  187. ^ Shari Rudavsky (9 February 2016). "Indianapolis Prize finalists devote lives to wildlife".
  188. ^ a b Rhett A. Butler (1 February 2009). "Amazon scientists awarded 'Nobel Prize' of conservation".
  189. ^ "The IADR Gold Medal".
  190. ^ "IADR Distinguished Scientist Award".
  191. ^ "Professionals of Environmental Epidemiology and Exposure Science Celebrate Their Annual Appointment - Health is Global Blog". ISGlobal.
  192. ^ "Jordi Sunyer, awarded with the "Nobel prize" for environment and health research". ISGlobal.
  193. ^ "British scientists have won the Brain Prize for unlocking secrets of memory". The Independent. 1 March 2016.
  194. ^ "CIPSM - Neuroscience's answer to the Nobel Prize - The Brain Prize 2015 - goes in part to CIPSM researcher Arthur Konnerth for the invention, development and application of the revolutionary technique two-photon microscopy".
  195. ^ "Four Alzheimer's Researchers from Europe Share Nobel of Neuroscience". 16 March 2018.
  196. ^ Wang, Qian; Zhu, Ruifang; Duan, Zhiguang (2021). "An Analysis of Past Florence Nightingale Medal Recipients: Insights into Exceptional Nurses and the Evolution of Nursing". SAGE Open Nursing. 7. doi:10.1177/2377960820988392. PMC 8047971. PMID 33912668.
  197. ^ Wang, Qian; Zhu, Rui-Fang; Duan, Zhi-Guang (2018). "The historical evolution of the regulations for the Florence Nightingale Medal". Frontiers of Nursing. 5: 1–5. doi:10.1515/fon-2018-0005. S2CID 79653535.
  198. ^ "Three NZ nurses for Florence Nightingale Medal". New Zealand Nurses Organisation.
  199. ^ "QUT's Professor Joanne Wood wins 'Nobel Prize' of international optometry". 15 October 2015.
  200. ^ Technology (QUT), Queensland University of. "eyePrize: QUT professor wins". QUT.
  201. ^ Fakhouri, Marlène Aoun (14 January 2019). "Un médecin franco-libanais membre du jury du prix Galien - Marlène AOUN FAKHOURI". L'Orient-Le Jour.
  202. ^ "Novartis wins esteemed Prix Galien Foundation Best Biotechnology Product Award for CAR-T cell therapy, Kymriah® - Novartis US".
  203. ^ "TKS Publisher | Winners of the "Nobel" prizes for innovation in pharmaceuticals and medical devices announced - TKS Publisher". Retrieved 2 April 2019.
  204. ^ a b Ardila, Rubén (December 2016). "Psychology and the Nobel Prize". Universitas Psychologica. 15 (4): 1–6. doi:10.11144/Javeriana.upsy15-4.pnp (inactive 31 January 2024).{{cite journal}}: CS1 maint: DOI inactive as of January 2024 (link)
  205. ^ a b Stephen D'Angelo (5 December 2017). "Sternberg wins 2018 Grawemeyer Award in Psychology".
  206. ^ a b Matt Thacker (5 April 2005). "Grawemeyer winner conducts 'memorable' research".
  207. ^ Bender, Elise (September 2010). "Sensing Success: Klatzky Doubly Honored". Aps Observer. 23 (7).
  208. ^ Ilan, Chet (4 May 2009). Wolf Prize In Agriculture. World Scientific. ISBN 9789814469609 – via Google Books.
  209. ^ "David Zilberman awarded Wolf Prize in Agriculture". UC Berkeley College of Natural Resources.
  210. ^ "World Food Prize for four outstanding researchers". 18 October 2016.
  211. ^ "World Food Prize Laureate says recognition motivates him to accelerate Africa's agricultural transformation". 8 February 2019.
  212. ^ "Three World Food Prize Winners | Purdue University Purdue Agriculture Academic History".
  213. ^ Steve Koppes (15 December 2016). "Swedish Academy of Sciences honors Cassman".
  214. ^ Aimee Nielson and Carl Nathes (12 February 2015). "UK Animal and Food Scientist Receives Prestigious Award".
  215. ^ "JU 'Cheung Kong Scholar' Professor Xiong Youling won the Bertebos prize". 9 March 2015.
  216. ^ "The BERTEBOS prize".
  217. ^ a b c "Profiles in science for science librarians: Recent top award-winning geoscientists". Retrieved 22 April 2020.
  218. ^ a b "CU-Boulder faculty member awarded science prize from Royal Swedish Academy". 16 January 2014.
  219. ^ a b "Palladium & William Wollaston". 19 January 2018.
  220. ^ a b "Dr. Shukuro Manabe received Crafoord Prize in Geosciences". 26 January 2018.
  221. ^ "Gretchen Daily honored with Blue Planet Prize for her work to harmonize people and nature - The Dish". 3 March 2022.
  222. ^ "Blue Planet Prize - 'Environmental Nobel' - awarded to Dan Sperling".
  223. ^ "Hans Joachim Schellnhuber wins 2017 Blue Planet Prize". 19 October 2017.
  224. ^ "Pioneering Black Climate Scientist Honored with Top Prize in the Field". 14 February 2019.
  225. ^ "Michael Mann awarded the 2019 Tyler Prize for Environmental Achievement | Penn State University".
  226. ^ "Taylor prize press release" (PDF). 2018.
  227. ^ Nilanjana Bhowmick (27 January 2020). "'Nobel for environment': India's Pavan Sukhdev wins Tyler Prize".
  228. ^ ""New Dream Material" Developer Wasn't Aiming for a Home Run - UTOKYO VOICES 017". The University of Tokyo.
  229. ^ Community, Nature Research Ecology & Evolution (31 October 2017). "Marcus Wallenberg Prize 2017". Nature Research Ecology & Evolution Community.
  230. ^ "Lignoworks Students Participate in Marcus Wallenberg Prize Ceremony - Lignoworks". 16 October 2013.
  231. ^ a b "UCD Emeritus Professor of Geography awarded Vautrin Lud Prize". University College Dublin. Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  232. ^ Edward Jewitt Wheeler; Isaac Kaufman Funk; William Seaver Woods, eds. (1922). The Literary Digest (Volume 74). Funk & Wagnalls Company, Publishers. p. 38 – via Google Books.
  233. ^ "The King presents the Vega Medal". Retrieved 22 April 2020.
  234. ^ "The King awards the Vega Medal". Retrieved 22 April 2020.
  235. ^ Andrew Alden. "What Is Geology's Nobel Prize?". Education.
  236. ^ "Vetlesen Prize"
  237. ^ Cherry Lewis. "The 11 medals of Arthur Holmes".
  238. ^ Maddox, Brenda (2017). "Chapter 4: Vestiges of Paternity". Reading the Rocks: How Victorian Geologists Discovered the Secret of Life. Bloomsbury Publishing. ISBN 9781408879580 – via Google Books.
  239. ^ Ewing, Susan (2017). "Chapter 2: The Shark Bites". Resurrecting the Shark. Simon and Schuster. ISBN 9781681776828 – via Google Books.
  240. ^ "Palladium & William Wollaston". 8 September 2008.
  241. ^ Eckel, E.B. (1982). The Geological Society of America: Life History of a Learned Society. The Geological Society of America. {{cite book}}: |work= ignored (help)
  242. ^ Stiles, Ed (7 April 2006). "UA Professor Wins Hydrology's "Nobel Prize"". UANews.
  243. ^ "Professor Carlos Tucci ganha o International Hydrology Prize de 2011 da IAHS, UNESCO e WMO. — Instituto de Pesquisas Hidráulicas".
  244. ^ "D.E. Walling".
  245. ^ "Günter Blöschl receives Horton medal". 22 February 2016.
  246. ^ a b Joandomènec Ros (December 1991). "Ramon Margalef, limnologist, marine biologist, ecologist, naturalist" (PDF). Oecología Aquatica. 10: 413–423. Retrieved 22 April 2020.
  247. ^ "Naumann-Thienemann Medals".
  248. ^ SCMO, CMOS Bulletin (5 July 2018). "International Meteorological Organization Archives".
  249. ^ "Academician Qin Dahe awarded "Nobel Prize in Meteorology" - People's Daily Online".
  250. ^ "Cat Tales May June 2018". Issuu. 5 July 2018.
  251. ^ "Sibecol".
  252. ^ "Michael Mullan - Professor Ramon Margalef López, Catalan pioneer of scientific ecology".
  253. ^ "Alex McBratney - ABC News". 24 March 2014.
  254. ^ Jongeling, Coretta (4 October 2018). "Feted soil scientist wants more attention paid to practice: 'Make sure science doesn't overdo it'".
  255. ^ Tonelli, Carla (28 October 2011). "Finalists named for "Nobel of Sustainability"". Archived from the original on 30 October 2011.
  256. ^ "New PageCloud Page".
  257. ^ "Waste4Think, "Smart City" category winner in the Katerva Awards 2018". 23 May 2018.
  258. ^ "Winner of "Green Nobel" says India is plundering not protecting..." Reuters. 25 April 2017 – via
  259. ^ "She wasn't an environmental expert, but now she has a 'Green Nobel'". Christian Science Monitor. 7 May 2018.
  260. ^ "Annual Goldman Environmental Prize to Honor Six Grassroots Leaders". KQED. 21 April 2017.
  261. ^ "UW–Madison limnologist receives international Water Prize".
  262. ^ "John Briscoe Awarded Stockholm Water Prize".
  263. ^ "India's Water Man is the Laureate of the 'Water Nobel Prize' - South-Danube Region Directorate of Water Management".
  264. ^ "Huxley Memorial Medal and Lecture Prior Recipients". Royal Anthropological Institute.
  265. ^ "Obituaries: Junichiro Itani, Sumiko Takahara". Japan Times. 21 August 2001.
  266. ^ "The Pritzker Architecture Prize".
  267. ^ Claudia Harmata (4 March 2020). "Prestigious Pritzker Architecture Prize Awarded to 2 Women for the First Time".
  268. ^ Sara Aridi (5 March 2019). "What to Know About the Pritzker Prize, Called the Nobel of Architecture". The New York Times.
  269. ^ Paul Goldberger (28 May 1988). "Architecture View; What Pritzker Winners Tell Us About the Prize". The New York Times.
  270. ^ Katherine Endicott (14 October 2006). "The Mexican garden revisited". San Francisco Chronicle.
  271. ^ Daven Wu (August 2013). "A tangible legacy". Discovery. Cathay Pacific: 56. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
  272. ^ "Catherine Deneuve awarded the Praemium Imperiale, Japanese Nobel Prize for the Arts".
  273. ^ ""This Nobel Prize in Arts is a great honor" ; The Praemium Imperiale Awards Ceremony – Joint Press Conference". Japan Forward. 1 November 2016.
  274. ^ "Riccardo Muti receives the Praemium Imperiale, Japan's top arts award - CSO Sounds & Stories".
  275. ^ "Rafael Moneo wins the Praemium Imperiale 2017 - Floornature".
  276. ^ "The Wolf Prize". Wolf Foundation. Retrieved 20 December 2021.
  277. ^ "Herman Goldstein receives Stockholm Prize in Criminology - University of Wisconsin Law School".
  278. ^ Média, Bell. "Montreal professor awarded".
  279. ^ "Cathy Spatz Widom Awarded 2016 Stockholm Prize in Criminology".
  280. ^ "LiU News". 13 February 2017.
  281. ^ "eTruck has won one of the world's most prestigious design awards, the Red Dot Award". MA-system.
  282. ^ "2012 Red Dot Design Award goes to Halda Space Discovery". 20 March 2012.
  283. ^ Dan Kopf (23 March 2018). "The Stanford economist who won the latest 'Baby Nobel' explains the biggest flaws in anti-free trade arguments".
  284. ^ Chidanand Rajghatta. "'Baby Nobel' for Delhi-born US economist Raj Chetty". The Times of India.
  285. ^ Justin Lahart (23 April 2010). "Handicapping Economics' 'Baby Nobel,' the Clark Medal". The Wall Street Journal.
  287. ^ "Acemoglu wins Nemmers Prize". 19 April 2012.
  288. ^ Krul, Matthijs (2018). The New Institutionalist Economic History of Douglass C. North. Springer. p. 12. ISBN 978-3-319-94083-0 – via Google Books.
  289. ^ Coughlan, Sean (13 November 2012). "Prize for teaching India's poor". BBC News.
  290. ^ Jane, Regina (3 July 2018). "WISE: Rethinking and Debating Education in Africa". Retrieved 2 April 2019.
  291. ^ "'Nobel Prize for Education' Seeks 2019 Nominees -".
  292. ^ "Former CU Boulder professor wins Yidan Prize, gives $3M to campus". 8 December 2020.
  293. ^ "UPDATE: Hoover Institution's Eric Hanushek wins prestigious research prize".
  294. ^ "Indian, US academicians bag 2021 Yidan Prize for Education Research".
  295. ^ Chad (14 December 2020). "Vishal Gupta and the Nobel Prize For Entrepreneurship Research". Mises Institute. Retrieved 12 April 2023.
  296. ^ "Oscars". | Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved 20 December 2021.
  297. ^ "Deutsche Bank Prize in Financial Economics". 18 March 2017.
  298. ^ "Stephen A. Ross receives Deutsche Bank Prize in Financial Economics 2015". 24 September 2015.
  299. ^ Ken Seng Tan (July 2006). "The SunGard/IAFE Financial Engineer of 2005: Dr. Phelim P. Boyle" (PDF). Risk Management Newsletter (8): 20–21. Retrieved 12 April 2020.
  300. ^ "Phelim Boyle Receives Gold Medal from UK Institute" (PDF). Canadian Institute of Actuaries Bulletin. 19 (1): 3. September 2008. Retrieved 12 April 2020.
  301. ^ D.J. Sellarole (28 January 2013). "Campus professor wins prestigious finance award".
  302. ^ "Martin Ennals Award 2017: and then there were three finalists - International Commission of Jurists". 26 April 2017.
  303. ^ "Three extraordinary nominees for Martin Ennals human rights award". BusinessLIVE.
  304. ^ "Emirati activist Ahmed Mansoor wins Martin Ennals award, known as 'Nobel prize for human rights'". Firstpost. 7 October 2015.
  305. ^ "Professors with University of Chicago ties win "Nobel Prize for the humanities"".
  306. ^ Treanor, Brian; Venema, Henry Isaac (2 April 2019). A Passion for the Possible: Thinking with Paul Ricoeur. Fordham Univ Press. ISBN 9780823232932 – via Google Books.
  307. ^ "Academia Sinica historian to receive prize - Taipei Times". 18 November 2006.
  308. ^ "Pulitzer comes home: For TV channels, winning journalism's Nobel is no news". 5 May 2020.
  309. ^ "Neil & Saras Smith Medal for Linguistics". British Academy. Retrieved 8 April 2023.
  310. ^ "Composer Brian Ferneyhough wins 2007 Siemens Music Prize". Stanford Report. 2 February 2007.
  311. ^ Michael Volker (23 May 2005). "Nobelpreis der Musik" (in German). Deutschlandradio.
  312. ^ "Bjork and Ennio Morricone win Polar Music Prize". BBC News. 17 May 2010. Retrieved 19 July 2012.
  313. ^ "Polar Music Prize". Kinnarps. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 19 July 2012.
  314. ^ "Kronos Quartet, Patti Smith awarded Polar Music Prize 2011". Xinhua News Agency. 3 May 2011. Archived from the original on 5 May 2011. Retrieved 19 July 2012.
  315. ^ Miguel Forbes. "Berggruen Institute Launches $1M Nobel Prize for Philosophy". Education.
  316. ^ a b "Ruth Millikan: 2017 Rolf Shock Prize in Logic and Philosophy - Philosophy Department". 20 March 2017.
  317. ^ a b Weiss, Stephen (3 April 2017). "Rutgers philosophy program earns international recognition". The Daily Targum.
  318. ^ a b Grimes, William (4 January 2017). "Derek Parfit, Philosopher Who Explored Identity and Moral Choice, Dies at 74". The New York Times.
  319. ^ a b "Saul Kripke".
  320. ^ "Hara Museum Web - Hara Museum of Contemporary Art - Exhibitions - William Eggleston: Paris-Kyoto". Hara Museum Web.
  321. ^ CNA. "Catalan Joan Fontcuberta wins the Hasselblad Award, considered to be the Photography Nobel".
  322. ^ "CreativeHolland - Hasselblad Award for Rineke Dijkstra". CreativeHolland. 13 March 2017.
  323. ^ Dahl, Robert; Shapiro, Ian (2015). On Democracy: Second Edition. New Haven, Connecticut: Yale University Press. pp. vii.
  324. ^ "Public Service - The Official Portal of the UAE Government". 24 May 2022. Retrieved 11 August 2022.
  325. ^ "Awards".
  326. ^ "Bangladesh wins UN Public Service Award 2020". South Asia Monitor.
  327. ^ Leahy, Professional Award-Emmett. "Emmett Leahy Award Website". Professional Award - Emmett Leahy. Retrieved 7 June 2021.
  328. ^ Blog, Maryland's Ischool (2 October 2011). "Maryland's iSchool: Recognizing Records Management Research". Maryland's iSchool. Retrieved 7 June 2021.
  329. ^ "Manuel Castells awarded the Holberg Prize | Center for Higher Education Transformation". 16 October 2011. Archived from the original on 9 August 2012. Retrieved 18 July 2012.
  330. ^ "Manuel Castells awarded the Holberg Prize, considered Sociology's Nobel". Catalan News Agency. 7 June 2012.
  331. ^ "Sociologist Manuel Castells wins 2012 Holberg Prize". University World News. 15 April 2012. Retrieved 18 July 2012.
  332. ^ "The not so noble Nobel Prize - Samuel Brittan: The Financial Times 19/12/03". Archived from the original on 25 April 2014. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  333. ^ "PolyU scholar conferred the UNWTO Ulysses Prize- the 'Nobel Prize in Tourism'". May 2011.
  334. ^ "Prof. Kaye Chon, Ph.D."
  335. ^ "UNWTO Ulysses Prize for Excellence in the Creation and Dissemination of Knowledge".
  336. ^ "Medellin Honored With the 'Nobel' Prize For Urbanism, Colombia forum".
  337. ^ "Citas para viajar por España en 2018". 4 January 2018.
  338. ^ "Korea's capital wins Lee Kuan Yew World City Prize".
  339. ^ "El centro histórico de Suzhou".
  340. ^ "Former Dominican priest, celebrated geneticist, wins Templeton Prize". 10 August 2020. Archived from the original on 22 March 2019.
  341. ^ Minkel, J. R. "John Templeton, Philanthropist of Science and Religion, Dead at 95". Scientific American.
  342. ^ "Data" (PDF).
  343. ^ "Celebrating the best in sport: Laureus World Sports Awards to Go Ahead in 2021". 12 July 2021.
  344. ^ "22nd Laureus World Sports Awards takes new shape in 2021". Sport.
  345. ^ "Laureus World Sports Awards to leverage digital media in 2021: "Nominees are people who reminded us how inspiring sports can be"". 20 January 2021.
  346. ^ "About the Ig Nobel Prizes". August 2006.
  347. ^ "International Awards & Honours".
  348. ^ "'Alternative Nobel Prize' awarded to Greta Thunberg and other activists".
  349. ^ "Alternativer Nobelpreis: Kampf gegen Klimawandel, Armut, Kriege ausgezeichnet". Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung. 13 October 2009.
  350. ^ "Minsky wins Japan Prize for pioneering work in AI". The Tech. Vol. 110, no. 3. 13 February 1990.
  351. ^ Deborah Smith (23 November 2010). "Scourge of smallpox and rabbits was a 'genuine hero'".
  352. ^ a b Morris Low (December 2001). "From Einstein to Shirakawa: the Nobel Prize in Japan". Minerva. 39 (4): 445–460. doi:10.1023/A:1012740020275. JSTOR 41821188. S2CID 142274960.
  353. ^ "Kyoto Prize honors achievement and character -". Retrieved 21 December 2019. Many of the prizes serve as precursors to a Nobel or fill in areas where a Nobel is unlikely to be awarded ...
  354. ^ "Rolf Schock Prizes".
  355. ^ "2018 Heineken Prize for Medicine for Prof Peter Carmeliet for his pioneering research on blood vessel formation". 24 April 2018.
  356. ^ "Prizes History".
  357. ^ Judy Siegel-Itzkovich (29 January 2015). "Wolf Prizes in the sciences and arts presented to nine North Americans". The Jerusalem Post.
  358. ^ "Technion to Award Harvey Prize". 4 November 2019.
  359. ^ Jennifer Frey (29 March 2012). "Harvey Prize awarded to Prof. Judea Pearl and Sir Richard Friend".
  360. ^ "The Harvey Prize" (PDF).
  361. ^ a b Tom Avril (10 December 2018). "Franklin Institute award winners include two Nobel laureates". The Philadelphia Inquirer.
  362. ^ Elise Cutts (12 February 2019). "Frances Arnold Wins 2019 Bower Award for Achievement in Science".
  363. ^ "2020 Bower Award and Prize for Achievement in Science". 31 May 2019.
  364. ^ "Franklin Institute Picks Green Chemistry for 2019 Bower Award Theme". 21 February 2018.
  367. ^ "About The Franklin Institute Awards". 26 August 2015.
  368. ^ "Adrian Bejan to Receive 2018 Benjamin Franklin Medal". 16 April 2018.
  369. ^ "Copley Medal".
  370. ^ "The History of the Copley Medal".
  371. ^ "Stephen Hawking Receives Copley Medal". 26 July 2016.
  372. ^ Mari Peltonen (20 June 2019). "Italy's highest scientific award bestowed on Academy Professor Kari Alitalo".
  373. ^ Furquan Moharkan (26 July 2006). "Feltrinelli International Prize Awarded to Berkeley Lab's Saul Perlmutter".
  374. ^ "Nobel Laureate Wins Soviet Science Award". The New York Times. 5 January 1972.
  375. ^ "Russian Great Gold Medal to Chalmers professor". 4 April 2018.
  376. ^ "Winners of the Gold Medal V.Vernadsky".
  377. ^ "The Grande Médaille of the Académie des Sciences".
  378. ^ "France's highest scientific honor to be awarded this year to Salk Institute scientist Ronald M. Evans". 11 July 2005.
  379. ^ "Max Planck-Humboldt Research Award".
  380. ^ "Max Planck-Humboldt Research Award".
  381. ^ "Max Planck-Humboldt Research Award: For the first time, two top researchers from the humanities and social sciences have been honoured". 6 November 2019.
  382. ^ "Two US social scientists honoured with prestigious prize". 5 November 2019.
  383. ^ "Winners of the 2020 Breakthrough Prize in Life Sciences, Fundamental Physics and Mathematics Announced".
  384. ^ "Here are this year's Breakthrough Prize Winners". 5 September 2019.
  385. ^ "Most Prestigious Science Awards in World". 19 January 2020.
  386. ^ "Kavli Foundation to Sponsor Science Awards to Rival Nobel Prizes". 20 April 2005.
  387. ^ Dennis Overbye (19 April 2005). "A Philanthropist of Science Seeks to Be Its Next Nobel". The New York Times.
  388. ^ Rebecca Harrington (2 June 2016). "9 scientists just won an award more valuable than a Nobel Prize".
  389. ^ "Launch of "2023 Future Science Prize" series of events to promote the spirit of science". EurekAlert!. Retrieved 12 January 2024.
  390. ^ "Gruber Prizes".
  391. ^ "Jackson Laboratory scientist wins Shaw Prize, 'Nobel of the East'". The Jackson Laboratory. 16 June 2009. Archived from the original on 28 August 2012. Retrieved 26 October 2009.
  392. ^ "$1 million 'Nobel of the East' awarded to Sir Michael Berridge, Emeritus Fellow at the Babraham Institute". Babraham Institute. 18 July 2005. Archived from the original on 25 July 2011. Retrieved 20 November 2009.
  393. ^ Steven Crook (23 May 2019). "The Tang Prize: Taiwan could be the biggest winner". Taipei Times.
  394. ^ Chen Chih-chung and Christie Chen (15 October 2014). "Tang Prize can match the Nobel Prize over time". Taiwan News.
  395. ^ Jan M. Smits. "A 'Nobel Prize' in Law: At Last! On the Creation of the Tang Prize".
  396. ^ "Tang Prize Laureates James P. Allison and Tasuku Honjo win Nobel Prize for medicine".
  397. ^ Clare Arthurs (25 July 2000). "Activists share 'Asian Nobel Prize'". BBC News.
  398. ^ "Magsaysay Awards, Asia's Nobel Prize, in the social and cultural fields". 1 September 2017.
  399. ^ Ronron Calunsod (4 September 2017). "'Asia's Nobel Prize': now more than ever". Myanmar Times.
  400. ^ Rajender Singh Negi (23 August 2008). "Magsaysay Award: Asian Nobel, Not so Noble". Economic and Political Weekly. 43 (34): 14–16. ISSN 0012-9976. JSTOR 40277873.
  401. ^ Sameen Ahmed Khan (19 December 2018). "King Faisal international prize a harbinger of Nobel winners?". Nature. 564 (7736): 345. Bibcode:2018Natur.564R.345K. doi:10.1038/d41586-018-07805-z. PMID 30568214. S2CID 56480910.
  402. ^ "King Faisal Prize".
  403. ^ "King Faisal Prize (KFP)".
  404. ^ Rodolfo Calò (10 March 2014). "Iran promoting 'Islamic Nobel Prize' for science and technology".
  405. ^ "Call for Mustafa Prize Nomination".
  406. ^ Furquan Moharkan (14 October 2019). "Infosys Prize winners make it bigger".
  407. ^ "The Princess of Asturias Awards – Spain's Version of the Nobel Prizes". 21 October 2019.
  408. ^ "Polish city of Gdansk wins Princess of Asturias Award". 18 October 2019.
  409. ^ "City of Gdańsk awarded 'Nobel Peace Prize of Spain'". 13 June 2019.
  410. ^ "Princess of Asturias Awards".
  411. ^ "Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Awards". January 2022.
  412. ^ "BBVA Foundation Award in Development Cooperation".
  413. ^ "World Cultural Council Awards".
  414. ^ Warren St. John (25 May 2002). "Cash Aside, Is That Prize Meaningful?". The New York Times.
  415. ^ "The Dan David Prize and Its Spirit".
  416. ^ "Subject Areas and Nominations".
  417. ^ "Balzan Prizewinners Beutler and Hoffmann now also Nobel (October 2011)".
  418. ^ "Balzan Prizewinner Michel Mayor wins the Nobel Prize".
  419. ^ "Molina shares $250,000 Heinz Award". 21 February 2003.
  420. ^ Bryan Walsh (15 September 2009). "Heinz Awards Go to Environmental Champions". Time.
  421. ^ Thalia Kehoe Rowden (5 December 2019). "HRMI Co-Founder wins Grawemeyer Award".
  422. ^ "Professor Wins 'Improving World Order' Award". 30 November 1999.
  423. ^ "The History of the Grawemeyer Awards". 13 December 2023.
This page was last edited on 23 May 2024, at 02:32
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.