The routine evaluation of a percutaneous renal biopsy involves examination of the tissue under light, immunofluorescence (and immunoperoxidase in some laboratories [ 3 ]), and electron microscopy. Each component of the evaluation can provide important diagnostic information (see appropriate topic reviews for discussions concerning pathologic findings in individual disorders). The routine immunofluorescence examination of biopsy specimens should include (at a minimum) evaluation of IgG, IgM, IgA, C3, C1q, albumin, fibrin, and kappa and lambda immunoglobulin light chains. Special studies, including evaluation of serum amyloid A deposits, IgG subclasses (IgG1-4), phospholipase A2 receptor (PLA2R), and collagen chains (alpha and 5), may be helpful in some cases where available. (See "Thin basement membrane nephropathy (benign familial hematuria)" and "Causes and diagnosis of membranous nephropathy" and "Genetics, pathogenesis, and pathology of hereditary nephritis (Alport syndrome)" .)
According to the Foundation's website, "the fellowship is not a reward for past accomplishment, but rather an investment in a person's originality, insight, and potential". The current prize is $625,000 paid over five years in quarterly installments. This figure was increased from $500,000 in 2013 with the release of a review  of the MacArthur Fellows Program. Since 1981, 942 people have been named MacArthur Fellows,  ranging in age from 18 to 82.  The award has been called "one of the most significant awards that is truly 'no strings attached'". 
It's an argument as old as Dylan's plagiarism: the song-writer is a magpie, gathering influences and material from sources far and wide and making them his own through the magic of his genius. There's merit to the argument, if it's taken as a commonplace: All creative activity owes something to the creative activity of others. No less a personage than the former president of the Poetry Foundation once told Warmuth that Dylan's "borrowings" are "among the most daring and original signatures of his art." But you got to hit a limit somewhere. And I think you hit it when the act of claiming someone else's work as your own is called "original."