Mould Unlocks New Route to Biofuels|
Monday, July 06, 2015
Scientists at The University of Manchester have made an important discovery that forms the basis for the development of new applications in biofuels and the sustainable manufacturing of chemicals.
How the Mammoth Got its Wool
Friday, July 03, 2015
Evolutionary change in a gene reconstructed in the lab from the woolly mammoth was part of a suite of adaptations that allowed the mammoth to survive in harsh arctic environments, according to new research.
Publishing Open Data in the Plant Sciences
Thursday, July 02, 2015
The Genome Analysis Centre hosts the first Collaborative Open Plant Omics (COPO) consortium workshop aiming to understand and manage the sharing and reuse of datasets within plant sciences.
Animals’ Genomic Buffers May Help Humans
Wednesday, July 01, 2015
Researchers at Duke University School of Medicine and Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Harvard Medical School have identified a mechanism that explains why some mutations can be disease-causing in one genome but benign in another.
Expanding the DNA Alphabet: 'Extra' DNA Base Found to be Stable in Mammals
Thursday, June 25, 2015
A rare DNA base, previously thought to be a temporary modification, has been shown to be stable in mammalian DNA, suggesting that it plays a key role in cellular function.
Mistletoe Lacks Genes Found in All Complex Organisms
Wednesday, June 24, 2015
Indiana University scientists have discovered the first known instance of a plant or animal lacking several key genes involved in energy production in cells.
$30M for Sorghum Crop Development
Monday, June 22, 2015
The US Department of Energy has announced $30 million in funding to six projects to develop better sorghum crops though the use of genetic and other technologies.
Britain Needs 'Super-Sub Bees'
Thursday, June 18, 2015
Rare bees and insects must be protected to give British farmers a strong ‘reserve squad’ of pollinating species and prevent potential food shortages in the future, scientists say.
Massive Genome Shift in one Generation
Tuesday, June 16, 2015
A team of biologists has discovered that an agricultural pest that began plaguing U.S. apple growers in the 1850s likely did so after undergoing extensive and genome-wide changes in a single generation.
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