What are nobel industries?

Nobel Industries

Nobel Industries can refer to:

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Some articles on nobel industries:

Nobel
... Nobel (phonetic ) can mean Nobel Prize, awarded annually since 1901, from the bequest of Swedish inventor Alfred Nobel The Nobel family Alfred Nobel, (1833-1896), the inventor of dynamite ... Nobel Biocare, a bio-tech company, formerly a subsidiary of Nobel Industries Akzo Nobel, the result of the merger between Akzo and Nobel Industries in 1994 Nobel, Ontario, a village located in Ontario, Canada ... Nobel (crater), a crater on the far side of the Moon Fuldamobil a German car, manufactured under license in the U.K ...
AkzoNobel - History - Nobel Industries 1984-1993 - Crown Berger 1770-1990 (entered Nobel Industries, 1990)
1990 Nobel Industries acquires Crown Berger Ltd ... Berger Decorative Paints becomes Crown Nobel Decorative Paints Division, an independent division for decorative coatings ... Industrial Coatings and RCL becomes part of Casco Nobel Industrial Coatings Division, Crown Inks becomes part of Casco Nobel Inks Division ...
Sikkens - History - Nobel Industries 1984-1993
... KemaNobel have historic ties to Alfred Nobel, the great 19th century Swedish inventor who was the first to discover a way to detonate the flammable liquid nitroglycerin ... integrates the entire KemaNobel group and changes its name to Nobel Industries ... Probel becomes Nobel Biotech within KemaNobel Specialty Chemicals ...
Nobel Industries
... Nobel Industries can refer to Nobel Industries (Scotland) - A company established by Alfred Nobel in Scotland and merged into Imperial Chemical Industries in 1927 Nobel Industries (Sweden) - A company ...

Famous quotes containing the words industries and/or nobel:

    All industries are brought under the control of such people [film producers] by Capitalism. If the capitalists let themselves be seduced from their pursuit of profits to the enchantments of art, they would be bankrupt before they knew where they were. You cannot combine the pursuit of money with the pursuit of art.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

    Parents can fail to cheer your successes as wildly as you expected, pointing out that you are sharing your Nobel Prize with a couple of other people, or that your Oscar was for supporting actress, not really for a starring role. More subtly, they can cheer your successes too wildly, forcing you into the awkward realization that your achievement of merely graduating or getting the promotion did not warrant the fireworks and brass band.
    Frank Pittman (20th century)