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He used the resources associated with this professorship to further pursue research in the field of spintronics with his Jülich working group.
Furthermore, he held a multitude of lectures both in Germany and abroad, and supported the development of laboratories for spintronics research at universities in South Korea and in China.
Without him, modern computers and smartphones as we know them today would be inconceivable.
Peter Grünberg was not only an excellent researcher, but above all an esteemed and all-round popular colleague.
RWTH Aachen University as well as the universities of Bochum, Cologne, Saarbrücken, Athens, Sendai (Japan), and the Gebze Institute of Technology in Turkey presented Grünberg with honorary doctorates.
The ability of human pluripotent stem cells to self-renew and differentiate into pancreatic islet cells offers a unique, exogenous scalable source of islet cells for such cell therapy in T1D.
Human pluripotent stem cell-derived insulin-producing beta cells have yet to be transplanted into patients, and the new collaboration between the University of Copenhagen and Helmholtz Zentrum München provides the essential steps to the first clinical trial.
Peter Grünberg joined Forschungszentrum Jülich in 1972 as a research scientist at the former Institute of Solid State Research.
In 1988, he discovered the giant magnetoresistance (GMR) effect, for which he was awarded the Nobel Prize in 2007 together with Frenchman Albert Fert.