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Scientific News
Single Gene Mutation Eliminates ISG15
Single gene links susceptibility to rare infections with predisposition to autoimmune disease.
New Technique Yields Drug, Biomedical Test Results in One Minute
Slug flow microextraction makes it possible to quickly detect the presence of drugs or to monitor certain medical conditions using only a single drop of blood or urine.
New Clues For Early Colorectal Cancer Detection
Study identifies new biomarkers which could help detect colorectal cancer.
New 'Lab-on-a-Chip' Could Revolutionize Early Diagnosis of Cancer
Faster result times, reduced costs, minimal sample demands and better sensitivity of analysis.
Dramatic Response And Resistance To Cancer Drug Traced
Sequencing reveals why thyroid tumor responded to, and eventually resisted, treatment.
Personalized Ovarian Cancer Vaccines
UConn Researchers have found a new way to identify protein mutations in cancer cells.
NanoString, Brigham and Women’s Hospital Collaborate
Research collaboration to accelerate translation of genomic discoveries into clinical diagnostics in oncology.
Colorful Nanoprobes Make A Simple Test
Gold nanoparticles linked to single-stranded DNA create a simple but versatile genetic testing kit.
How Gene Expression Affects Facial Expressions
Researchers from USC have demonstrated how a mutation in TBX1 causes facial deformities associated with DiGeorge Syndrome.
Blood Test May Help Determine Psychosis Risk
A study led by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill researchers represents an important step forward in the accurate diagnosis of people who are experiencing the earliest stages of psychosis.
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Clinically Actionable Proteomic Biomarkers in Rheumatoid Arthritis
Bill Robinson, Assistant Professor, Stanford University, speaking at Microarray World Congress 2009
Date Posted: Thursday, May 06, 2010
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Stanford Researchers Find Protein Targets for Potential Treatment of Multiple Sclerosis
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Monday, February 18, 2008
For Stanford Scientists, RNAi Gene Therapy Takes two Steps Forward, one Step Back
If RNAi is going to be viable as a therapy for organ-wide diseases such as hepatitis B or C, it will have to stick around.
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Gene Therapy for Muscular Dystrophy Fixes Frail Muscle Cells in Animal Model
Researchers used gene therapy to introduce a healthy copy of the gene dystrophin into mice with a condition that mimics muscular dystrophy.
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Stanford Study Reveals Genetic Trigger Behind Some Schizophrenia Cases
The finding adds to mounting evidence of dopamine's link to psychiatric and neurological disorders.
Monday, October 24, 2005
 
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