Brian Kobilka, a professor at Stanford University, speaks to reporters during a news conference Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2012 in Stanford, Calif., after winning the Nobel Prize in chemistry. Kobilka and Robert Lefkowitz of Duke University Medical Center won the Nobel Prize in chemistry Wednesday for studies of protein receptors that let body cells sense and respond to outside signals like danger or the flavor of food. Such studies are key for developing better drugs. (AP Photo/Tony Avelar)

Associated Press
Brian Kobilka, a professor at Stanford University, speaks to reporters during a news conference Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2012 in Stanford, Calif., after winning the Nobel Prize in chemistry. Kobilka and Robert Lefkowitz of Duke University Medical Center won the Nobel Prize in chemistry Wednesday for studies of protein receptors that let body cells sense and respond to outside signals like danger or the flavor of food. Such studies are key for developing better drugs. (AP Photo/Tony Avelar)
Brian Kobilka, a professor at Stanford University, speaks to reporters during a news conference Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2012 in Stanford, Calif., after winning the Nobel Prize in chemistry. Kobilka and Robert Lefkowitz of Duke University Medical Center won the Nobel Prize in chemistry Wednesday for studies of protein receptors that let body cells sense and respond to outside signals like danger or the flavor of food. Such studies are key for developing better drugs. (AP Photo/Tony Avelar)
View Comments (0)