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The Meaning of Life

by Aaron E Freeman

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AARON E. FREEMAN is a scientist, author or coauthor of some 100 papers published in peer review journals. He has a BS degree in education and a MS degree in bacteriology from The George Washington University. He was awarded a PhD. from the Catholic University of America in 1964. His fi rst papers with Dr. Harry Eagle were studies on the nutritional requirements of mammalian cells in culture. Later works with Dr, Robert J Huebner were on the oncogene hypothesis. Dr Freeman identifi ed and classifi ed the oncogenic human adenoviruses. He developed a rat cell transformation assay for carcinogenic chemicals. With Dr, Howard J. Igel of The Children's Hospital of Akron, he developed a method for cultivating human skin in vitro to use as homografts for burn victims. In later years, Dr. Freeman published on the role of basement membrane components, fi bronectin, laminin and collagen 4 on the growth and differentiation of fetal liver cells. After retirement, Dr. Freeman began to attend Torah study classes with Rabbi Haim Beliak. Always a scientist and an agnostic, his poetry began to express a unique Jewish identity. He wrote about creation of the universe, mankind's journey through history and especially the story of the Jewish people. As he enters old age, he remembers the faces from his childhood. He contemplates death and offers an explanation of the meaning of life.… (more)

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AARON E. FREEMAN is a scientist, author or coauthor of some 100 papers published in peer review journals. He has a BS degree in education and a MS degree in bacteriology from The George Washington University. He was awarded a PhD. from the Catholic University of America in 1964. His fi rst papers with Dr. Harry Eagle were studies on the nutritional requirements of mammalian cells in culture. Later works with Dr, Robert J Huebner were on the oncogene hypothesis. Dr Freeman identifi ed and classifi ed the oncogenic human adenoviruses. He developed a rat cell transformation assay for carcinogenic chemicals. With Dr, Howard J. Igel of The Children's Hospital of Akron, he developed a method for cultivating human skin in vitro to use as homografts for burn victims. In later years, Dr. Freeman published on the role of basement membrane components, fi bronectin, laminin and collagen 4 on the growth and differentiation of fetal liver cells. After retirement, Dr. Freeman began to attend Torah study classes with Rabbi Haim Beliak. Always a scientist and an agnostic, his poetry began to express a unique Jewish identity. He wrote about creation of the universe, mankind's journey through history and especially the story of the Jewish people. As he enters old age, he remembers the faces from his childhood. He contemplates death and offers an explanation of the meaning of life.

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