A Group Of Scientists Actively Reference Which Musical Star In Their Articles?
Answer: Bob Dylan
It started innocently enough. A pair of Swedish scientists, John Jundberg and Eddie Weitzburg, threw a reference to a Bob Dylan song in the title of their 1997 paper “Nitric Oxide and inflammation: The answer is blowing in the wind.” A few years later another pair of Swedish scientists, Jonas Frisen and Konstantinos Meletis, did the same thing and titled their paper “Blood on the Tracks: A Simple Twist of Fate.”
The trend could have ended right there but a keen eyed university librarian noticed the two articles and pointed out the parallel Dylan references to the scientists involved. The four of them got together and made a bet: whoever could fit the most Bob Dylan references into their articles before retirement gets a free lunch.
Some years later the researchers are still going strong and the references are piling up; the arrival of the free lunch then, it would seem, is a slow train coming.
Website Security CAPTCHA Forms Are Descended From The Work Of?
Which North American Animal Helps, Indirectly, Protect People From Lyme Disease?
The Inventor Of The Swivel Office Chair Is None Other Than?
Which Pizza-Sized Movie Format Failed to Win Over Consumers?
What Changed The Color Of Yellowstone National Park’s Morning Glory Hot Spring?
In The Original Batman TV Show, Batman’s Utility Pouches Were Made Of?
Which Star Trek Iconic Lent His Voice To A Decepticon In The 1986 Transformers Movie?
Which Of These Commonly Used Internet Terms Was First Used In A Similar Context Back In The 17th Century?
The Longest Ruling Monarch Of A Major European Country Was?