Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Technology Networks Header
Monday, July 28, 2014
Technology Networks
 
Register | Sign in
Home Page>Journals

  Journals

PubMed

PubMed
More information
Reviews on Recent Clinical Trials

Reviews on Recent Clinical Trials
More information
The Journal of Clinical Pharmacology

The Journal of Clinical Pharmacology
More information
The Society for Clinical Trials Journal

The Society for Clinical Trials Journal
More information
Trials

Trials
More information
<< 1 2 >>
showing results 10 to 14 of 14
Scientific News
Transplanting Gene into Injured Hearts Creates Biological Pacemakers
Researchers develop first minimally invasive gene therapy procedure to treat heart rhythm disorders by transforming ordinary heart muscle cells into specialized rhythm-keeping cells, potentially eliminating future need for electronic pacemakers.
Rehabilitation Helps Prevent Depression from Age-Related Vision Loss
NIH-funded study brought together eye care and mental health professionals.
Major Cystic Fibrosis Breakthrough
Combination of ivacaftor with lumicaftor improves lung function and reduces patients hospitalizations.
CRI Finds Key to Identifying, Enriching Mesenchymal Stem Cells
Biomarker enables researchers to accurately characterize the properties and function of MSCs in the body.
Can Regenerative Medicine be the Cure for Cancer and Other Deadly Diseases?
Change in regulatory frameworks and standards are essential to expedite approval and release of innovative products.
Structured Physical Activity Program can Help Maintain Mobility in Vulnerable Older People
NIH-supported study is first to demonstrate exercise as disability prevention strategy.
NEJM Publishes Positive Proof-of-Concept Data for New Asthma Treatment
Early data demonstrate anti-TSLP therapy reduces early and late asthmatic responses and several key inflammatory markers.
HIV Vaccine Awareness Day
Early stage vaccine clinical trials are expected to begin in South Africa in early 2015.
Drug Pair Cuts Children’s Urinary Infections Up to 80 Percent
NIH study yields first clinical evidence validating common practice.
Lonely Bacteria are More Likely to Become Antibiotic-resistant
Scientists from the University of Manchester have discovered that microbes in smaller groups are more likely to mutate, resulting in higher rates of antibiotic resistance.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down
Skyscraper Banner
Skyscraper Banner
Follow TechNetcom1 on Twitter
Technology Networks Ltd. on LinkedIn
Go to LabTube.tv