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500 Million Year Reset for the Immune System
A single factor can reset the immune system of mice to a state likely similar to what it was 500 million years ago, when the first vertebrates emerged.
Sequencing Identifies Gene Variant Responsible for Lupus
Research demonstrates it is feasible to identify the individual causes of lupus in patients by using DNA sequencing, allowing doctors to target specific treatments to individual patients.
ADME of Antibody-Maytansinoid Conjugates
Continued understanding of the ADME properties of ADCs entering clinical evaluations should provide additional insight into attributes that may be necessary for clinical success.
Single Enzyme is Necessary for Development of Diabetes
12-LO enzyme promotes the obesity-induced oxidative stress in the pancreatic cells.
The Power of Salt
MIT study investigates power generation from the meeting of river water and seawater.
Suspect Gene Corrupts Neural Connections
“Diseases of synapses” demo’d in a dish - NIH-funded study.
Stanford Research Shows Value of Clams, Mussels in Cleaning Dirty Water
New Stanford research shows that bivalves can cleanse streams, rivers and lakes of potentially harmful chemicals that treatment plants can't fully remove.
Molecular Shuttle Speeds Up Hydrogen Production
Latest experiments with semiconductor nanocrystals succeed in significantly increasing the yield of hydrogen.
New Material Could Enhance Fast and Accurate DNA Sequencing
Nanopores in the material MoS2 sequence DNA more accurately, quickly and inexpensively.
Heart Molecule Discovery Could Lead to Effective Treatment for Heart Failure
Researchers have discovered a previously unknown cardiac molecule that could provide a key to treating, and preventing, heart failure.
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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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