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  Events - January 2014

12th Cytokines & Inflammation 

30 Jan 2014 - 31 Jan 2014

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Please join us for not only presentations on the latest research, but networking sessions where you will meet and collaborate with fellow researchers on the future of cytokines research

Further information
Scientific News
Smartphone Laboratory Detects Cancer
Researchers develop low-cost, portable laboratory on a smartphonecapable of analysing multiple samples simultaneously.
RNA-Binding Proteins Role in ALS Revealed
Researchers describe how damage to RNA-binding protein contributes to ALS, isolating a possible therapeutic target.
Advances in Alzheimer’s Research
Researchers show how a diseased vertebrate brain can naturally react to Alzheimer’s pathology by forming more neurons.
Study Finds Key Regulator in Pulmonary Fibrosis
Researchers identify an enzyme that could open the way to therpies for chronic fatal lung disease.
NIH Study Determines Key Differences between Allergic and Non-Allergic Dust Mite Proteins
Researchers at NIH have uncovered factors that lead to the development of dust mite allergy and assist in the design of better allergy therapies.
Integrated Omics Analysis
Studying multi-omics promises to give a more holistic picture of the organism and its place in its ecosystem, however despite the complexities involved those within the field are optimistic.
Alzheimer’s-Linked Protein May Play Role in Schizophrenia
Researchers suggests a protein linked to cognitive decline in Alzheimer's also plays a role in genetic predisposition to schizophrenia.
Peptides vs. Superbugs
Scientists successfully develop a shuttle system made of liquid-crystalline nanomaterials that protect peptites.
Cocoa Compound Linked to Some Cardiovascular Biomarker Improvements
The study highlights the urgent need for large, long-term RCTs that improve understanding of how the short-term benefits of cocoa flavanol intake on cardiometabolic biomarkers may be translated into clinical outcomes.
Immune Approach Targets Humans Instead of Bacteria
Scientists show for the first time how bacterial superantigen toxins work, and how short peptides can block them and save lives.
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