Dorothy Hodgkin || Mixture collection || Hairclips
The Collection is a mixture of different textures, materials and braid techniques.
All braid styles are named after ‘women who ignored the limits, 6 famous female chemists’.
Sleek hair combined with metal hairclips. Two microbraids on both sides to give a symetric look to the hairdo. This is a true example to mix, match and combining different textures, techniques and materials.
‘Isabella, you were so patient while working with the hairclips’
Dorothy Mary Crowfoot Hodgkin OM (12 May 1910 – 29 July 1994) professionally as was a British biochemist who developed protein crystallography, for which she was won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1964. She advanced the technique of X-ray crystallography, a method used to determine the three-dimensional structures of biomolecules.
Among her most influential discoveries are the confirmation of the structure of penicillin.
She advanced the technique of X-ray crystallography, a method used to determine the three-dimensional structures of biomolecules. Among her most influential discoveries are the confirmation of the structure of penicillin as previously surmised by Edward Abraham and Ernst Boris Chain, and the structure of vitamin B12, for which she became the third woman to win the Nobel Prize in Chemistry.
In 1969, after 35 years of work, Hodgkin was able to decipher the structure of insulin. X-ray crystallography became a widely used tool and was critical in later determining the structures of many biological molecules where knowledge of structure is critical to an understanding of function. She is regarded as one of the pioneer scientists in the field of X-ray crystallography studies of biomolecules.