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Scientists Identify New and Beneficial Function of Endogenous Retroviruses
Researchers found that ERV play a critical role in the body’s immune defense against common bacterial and viral pathogens.
Cells Build 'Cupboards' To Store Metals
Lawrence Livermore researchers have discovered that cells of the alga Chlamydomonas Reinhardti build a “pantry” to store metal and maintain equilibrium.
Predicting Antibiotic Resistance
A common set of features appear to be responsible for the development of resistance to several types of antibiotics.
Non-Gluten Proteins as Targets of Immune Response to Wheat in Celiac Disease
The results were reported online in the Journal of Proteome Research.
New Research Unlocks a Mystery of Albinism
A team led by Brown University biologists has discovered the way in which a specific genetic mutation appears to lead to the lack of melanin production underlying a form of albinism.
Predicting Sepsis
Altered white-blood-cell motion in burn patients may warn of infection.
Study Finds Genetic Clue To Menopause-Like Condition In Young Women
NIH-funded research may also contribute to understanding normal menopause.
Stem Cells Faulty In Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy
In a mouse model of Duchenne muscular dystrophy, muscle stem cells express connective-tissue genes associated with fibrosis and muscle weakness, according to a new study.
How Breast Cancer Cells Break Free To Spread In The Body
Analysis of the downstream signaling pathways of a gene called SNAIL could be used to identify potential targets for scientists who are looking for ways to block or slow metastasis.
Multiple Allergic Reactions Traced To Single Protein
Points to new strategy to reduce allergic responses to many medications.
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Chemicals in the Environment: Assessing and Managing Risk
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Centrifuge-on-a-Chip and Next-Generation Integrated Microfluidics
A microfluidic chip that can mimic the functions of a centrifuge without moving parts or external forces has been designed by Dino Di Carlo and colleagues from the University of California, Los Angeles.
Wednesday, August 17, 2011
Aminoazines and their Affinity for Graphite
In this CrystEngComm Hot article James D. Wuest and co-workers from the University of Montréal, Canada, look at crystalline amino-substituted azines.
Monday, June 27, 2011
Exciting New Leads in the Fight against Malaria
Researchers from the University of Liverpool and the London and Liverpool Schools of Tropical Medicine have developed a new series of tetraoxane analogues and screened them for their in vitro and in vivo antimalarial activity.
Monday, June 27, 2011
Strategies in Organocatalysts Immobilisation
This review summarizes the successful application of non-covalent interactions, such as acid–base interaction, ion–pair interaction, hydrophobic interaction and so on, in assembling recoverable and reusable organocatalysts.
Friday, June 17, 2011
Nanorods Make a Stand
Utilizing an interesting seed-mediated approach ZnO nanorods were helped to “stand” vertically on microsubstrates.
Monday, June 13, 2011
Drugs that go beyond the rule of five – or do they?
In this HOT paper, published in MedChemComm, researchers from Pfizer explore the influence of intramolecular hydrogen bonding on the membrane permeability and bioavailability of these drugs.
Friday, June 03, 2011
The Importance of Green Chemistry in Process Research and Development
Concern for our planet and its well being is forcing chemists to think about greener, more sustainable processes to make the things we need and want, such as new technologies, fuels and drugs.
Wednesday, June 01, 2011
Assembling Isoniazid
This paper, published in the journal CrystEngComm, describes how researchers have modified the hydrogen bonding in isonicotinic acid hydrazide (isoniazid) in order to control the self-assembly process.
Monday, May 23, 2011
RSC Holds 5th Conference on High Throughput Medicinal Chemistry
The conference will explore technology-enabled drug discovery and new synthetic technologies, focusing medicinal chemistry on 12th May 2009 in Cheshire, UK.
Monday, May 04, 2009

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