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Diagnostic Test Developed for Enterovirus D68
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have developed a diagnostic test to quickly detect enterovirus D68 (EV-D68), a respiratory virus that caused unusually severe illness in children last year.

How a Kernel Got Naked and Corn Became King
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
Ten thousand years ago, a golden grain got naked, brought people together and grew to become one of the top agricultural commodities on the planet.

Sweet Revenge Against Superbugs
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
A special type of synthetic sugar could be the latest weapon in the fight against superbugs.

New Material Opens Possibilities for Super-Long-Acting Pills
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
A pH-responsive polymer gel could create swallow able devices, including capsules for ultra-long drug delivery.

How To Keep Your Rice Arsenic-Free
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
Researchers at Queen’s University Belfast have made a breakthrough in discovering how to lower worrying levels of arsenic in rice that is eaten all over the world.

New Tool For Investigating RNA Gone Awry
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
A new technology – called “Sticky-flares” – developed by nanomedicine experts at Northwestern University offers the first real-time method to track and observe the dynamics of RNA distribution as it is transported inside living cells.

Computer Model Could Explain how Simple Molecules Took First Step Toward Life
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
Two Brookhaven researchers developed theoretical model to explain the origins of self-replicating molecules.

New Tech Enables Epigenomic Analysis with a Mere 100 Cells
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
A new technology that will dramatically enhance investigations of epigenomes, the machinery that turns on and off genes and a very prominent field of study in diseases such as stem cell differentiation, inflammation and cancer has been developed by researchers at Virginia Tech.

Access Denied: Leukemia Thwarted by Cutting Off Link to Environmental Support
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
A new study reveals a protein’s critical – and previously unknown -- role in the development and progression of acute myeloid leukemia (AML), a fast-growing and extremely difficult-to-treat blood cancer.

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