A biography, or “bio,” is a detailed account of the life of a person. It shows more than just the basic facts of a person’s life, like where they went to school, what they did for a living, who they loved, and how they died. Unlike a profile or a curriculum vitae (resume), a biography tells the story of a person’s life. It focuses on different parts of their life, including personal details, and may include an analysis of the person’s personality.
Biographies are usually nonfiction, but you can also use fiction to tell the story of a person’s life. Legacy writing is a type of biography that goes into more depth. Biography is a genre that includes works in many different forms, from books to movies.
An authorised biography is written with the subject’s or subject’s family’s permission, cooperation, and sometimes participation. Autobiographies are written by the person who is being written about, sometimes with the help of a co-author or ghostwriter.
A microbiologist, whose name comes from the Greek for “small life,” is a scientist who studies microscopic life and how it works. This includes studying the growth, interactions, and traits of tiny organisms like bacteria, algae, fungi, and some types of parasites and the organisms that carry them. Most microbiologists work in offices or labs, either for private biotech companies or for universities. Most microbiologists focus on one area of the field, like bacteriology, parasitology, virology, or immunology.
Most of the time, microbiologists work in some way to improve scientific knowledge or to use that knowledge to make medicine or some industry better. For many microbiologists, this means planning and carrying out experiments in a lab setting. Others may be in charge of managing scientists and figuring out how good their work is. Microbiologists who work in the medical field, like clinical microbiologists, may look at patients or samples from patients and run different tests to find organisms that cause disease.
For academic microbiologists, their jobs include doing research in a university lab, writing grant proposals to get money for research, and teaching and designing courses. Microbiologists who work in industry may have similar responsibilities, but their research is done in industrial labs to create or improve products and processes used in business. Some jobs in the industry also involve sales and marketing and making sure that rules are followed. Microbiologists who work for the government might do things like research in the lab, writing, giving advice, making and reviewing rules, and keeping an eye on grants given to institutions outside of the government. Some microbiologists work in patent law, either for national patent offices or for private law firms. Her job includes researching intellectual property laws and figuring out how to follow them. Clinical microbiologists usually work in labs run by the government or hospitals. Their job is to look at clinical samples to find the microorganisms that cause disease. Some microbiologists instead work in the field of science outreach, where they create programmes and materials to teach students and people who aren’t scientists about microbiology and get them interested in the field.
The German doctor Robert Koch (December 11, 1843 - May 27 1909) is regarded as the pioneer of modern bacteriology due to his research that proved that certain microbes are responsible for the development of specific illnesses.
Edward Jenner, (17 May 1749 from 17 May to 26 January 1823) was an British doctor and scientist. He pioneered the idea of vaccines , including the smallpox vaccination, the first vaccine ever created in the world.
Lazzaro Spallanzani (12 January 1729 11 February 1799) was an Italian Catholic priest (for which the name was coined for him: Abbe Spallanzani) biologist and physiologist who made significant contributions to the study of the bodily functions, reproduction in animals and echolocation in animals.
Antonie Philips van Leeuwenhoek was a Dutch scientist and businessman in the Golden Age of Dutch science and technology. He was a self-taught person in science, he's popularly referred to by the title "the Father of Microbiology" and was among the pioneers of microscopists and microbiologists.