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More DNA & Extra Copies of Disease Gene in Alzheimer’s Brain Cells
Scientists at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) have found diverse genomic changes in single neurons from the brains of Alzheimer’s patients, pointing to an unexpected factor that may underpin the most common form of the disease.
Epigenetic Study Highlights Drug Targets for Allergies and Asthma
Scientists have discovered over 30 new genes that predispose people to allergies and asthma, some of which could be targets for new drugs.
Partek Milestone: Cited in Over 3,000 Peer-reviewed Articles
Topics include differential gene expression, gene-annotation enrichment analysis, and copy number analysis studies.
Acetate Supplements Shown to Speed Up Cancer Growth
A major compound produced in the gut by host bacteria.
Bacterial Defense Mechanism Targets Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy
Gene therapy approach could treat 60 percent of Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy patients.
Researchers Map Epigenome of More Than 100 Tissue and Cell Types
Researchers provide new insight into which parts of the genome are used to make a particular type of cell.
Epigenomics of Alzheimer’s Disease Progression
Study of epigenomic modifications reveals immune basis of Alzheimer's disease.
Link Between Powerful Gene Regulatory Elements and Autoimmune Diseases Revealed
Findings point to potential drug targets.
Single-Cell, 42-plexed Protein Analysis Achieved with a New Microchip Technology
A novel microdevice capable of detecting 42 unique immune effector proteins has been developed.
Protein Clue To Sudden Cardiac Death
A protein has been shown to have a surprising role in regulating the 'glue' that holds heart cells together, a finding that may explain how a gene defect could cause sudden cardiac death.
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Array CGH: Applications in the Clinical Setting
Lisa D. White, Associate Professor at Baylor College of Medicine, speaking at Advances in Microarray Technology 2011.
Date Posted: Sunday, April 01, 2012
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Collaboration Unravels Novel Mechanism for Neurological Disorder
The novel gene (CLP1) associated with a neurological disorder affecting both the peripheral and central nervous systems.
Saturday, April 26, 2014
$3M NIH Grant Enables Baylor International HIV/AIDS Program
Researchers to study genetic differences of disease in sub-Saharan African children.
Wednesday, February 19, 2014
Baylor College of Medicine, Berry Genomics Co. Seek to Improve on Prenatal Genetic Tests
Teams aim to improve prenatal genetic testing by combining BCM’s expertise in using microarrays for DNA analysis and Berry’s non-invasive technology evaluating fetal DNA in maternal plasma.
Monday, January 07, 2013
Protein 'Tubules' Free Avian Flu Virus from Immune Recognition
Two domains or portions of the protein NS1 combine to form tiny tubules where double-stranded RNA is hidden from the immune system, researchers say.
Friday, November 07, 2008
Lack of Fragile X, Related Gene Disrupts Sleep
Deficiency of the FMR1 gene and a similar gene called FXR2 could account for sleep problems associated with inherited mental impairment.
Friday, June 27, 2008
Nature Mixes, Matches Genes to Keep Nerve Cells Straight
BCM researchers report that nature has to mix and match thousands of genes to generate the myriad types of neurons needed to assemble the brain and nervous system.
Thursday, June 12, 2008
Findings Indicate How Gene Transcription is Controlled in Embryonic Stem Cells
In a report that appears in the journal Nature Cell Biology, BCM researchers explain that association determines fate in embryonic stem cells.
Monday, May 05, 2008
Notch Controls Bone Formation and Strength
Notch, a protein that governs cell differentiation process in embryos, plays a critical role in bone formation and strength later in life.
Monday, February 25, 2008
Epilepsy Genes may Cancel Each Other
Inheriting two genetic mutations that can individually cause epilepsy might actually be "seizure-protective," according to Baylor College of Medicine researchers.
Tuesday, November 06, 2007
BCM Human Microbiome Projects to Sequence 150 Bacteria, Sample Human Metagenome
A $2.3 million NHGRI grant will enable researchers to determine the genetic code of bacteria that colonize healthy humans and study the structure of microbial communities from five regions of the human body.
Tuesday, November 06, 2007
 
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