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Unpacking the Mysteries of Bacterial Cell Cycle Regulation
Tuesday, June 23, 2015
Molecular biologists report a surprising new role for one factor, CpdR, an adaptor that helps to regulate selective protein destruction, the main control mechanism of cell cycle progression in bacteria, at specific times.

Educating Industry-Ready Nanotechnology Technicians
Monday, June 22, 2015
Seattle’s Hub for Industry-Driven Nanotechnology Education has identified dynamic light scattering particle sizing as an essential analytical technique, investing in a Zetasizer Nano from Malvern Instruments.

EMBL Scientists Solve Decades-Old Cell Biology Puzzle
Saturday, June 20, 2015
Behaviour of clathrin proteins, crucial for endocytosis, is clarified using new imaging techniques.

First Drug Discovery Project from £3m Dementia Consortium
Friday, June 19, 2015
Funding worth nearly half a million pounds will unite academics at the University of Southampton with drug discovery experts at the medical research charity MRC Technology, to target the immune system in the hunt for new treatments for Alzheimer's disease.

All Change for Bacterial Outer Membrane Proteins
Thursday, June 18, 2015
The discovery of how a group of bacteria can rapidly adapt to changing growth conditions could have implications for future antibiotic development.

New Immunoregulation and Biomarker
Wednesday, June 17, 2015
Clinicians at LMU have elucidated a mechanism involved in determining the lifespan of antibody-producing cells, and identified a promising new biomarker for monitoring autoimmune diseases.

Scientists Map Surface of Immune Cells
Tuesday, June 16, 2015
The immune system must constantly adapt to its environment in order to protect a body effectively. The so-called T cells are an important example in this regard. One of their functions is to form the immune system's "memory".

New Type of Drug Can Target All Disease-causing Proteins
Monday, June 15, 2015
Current drugs block the actions of only about a quarter of known disease-causing proteins, but Yale University researchers have developed a technology capable of not just inhibiting, but destroying every protein it targets.

Fragile X Proteins Involved in Proper Neuron Development
Monday, June 15, 2015
Fragile X syndrome is the most common inherited intellectual disability and the greatest single genetic contributor to autism. Unlocking the mechanisms behind fragile X could make important revelations about the brain.

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