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Hookworm Genome Sequenced
UMMS sequences hookworm genome; may lead to new treatments for tropical disease.
DNA Reveals Surprise Connections Between Britain and Europe 8,000 Years Ago
New evidence shows wheat reached Britain 2,000 years before the arrival of wheat farming.
A Gene For Brain Size - Only Found In Humans
Following the traces of evolution: Max Planck Researchers find a key to the reproduction of brain stem cells.
A Faster, Less Expensive Way To Analyze Gene Activity
Yale researchers have devised a method that could reduce the time and cost of analyzing gene activity.
Alzheimer's Disease Linked To Heart's Effect On The Brain
Theory suggests that Alzheimer’s Disease has its origin in the heart and vascular system.
NIH Announces $41.5 Million in Funding for the Human Placenta Project
Better understanding of the placenta promises to improve the health of mothers and children.
New Nanodevice Defeats Drug Resistance
Tiny particles embedded in gel can turn off drug-resistance genes, then release cancer drugs.
On Time, On Target
A novel tool could help personalize cancer treatments.
Garlic Could Aid Cystic Fibrosis Fight
A chemical in garlic kills bacteria that cause deadly infections in people with cystic fibrosis, University of Edinburgh research shows.
3D-Printed Guides Can Help Restore Function In Damaged Nerves
Scientists at the University of Sheffield have succeeded in using a 3D printed guide to help nerves damaged in traumatic incidents repair themselves.
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Actionable Biomarkers for Rheumatoid Arthritis
Dr William Robinson, Stanford University, speaking at Microarray World Congress 2011.
Date Posted: Wednesday, March 28, 2012
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A Protein's Novel Role In Several Types Of Cancers Discovered
Stanford ChEM-H scientists are helping to develop a novel cancer therapy based on a new finding of a protein that inadvertently promotes cancer growth.
Friday, February 27, 2015
Tiny Fish Makes Big Splash In Aging Research At Stanford
Researchers disabled aging-associated genes in the short-lived African killifish, including one for an enzyme called telomerase, whose absence caused humanlike disease in the animal.
Friday, February 13, 2015
Telomere Extension Turns Back Aging Clock In Cultured Cells
Researchers delivered a modified RNA that encodes a telomere-extending protein to cultured human cells. Cell proliferation capacity was dramatically increased, yielding large numbers of cells for study.
Tuesday, January 27, 2015
Stanford Chemists Take Step Toward Solving Mystery of How Enzymes Work
Steven Boxer and his students have found that the electrostatic field within an enzyme accounts for the lion's share of its success.
Wednesday, December 24, 2014
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.
Thursday, December 18, 2014
Big Data Helps Pinpoint Possible New Stent Drug
Replacing the current drug used to coat artery-opening stents with a drug more targeted to the actual cause of stent disease could reduce blood clots and heart attacks.
Wednesday, November 19, 2014
Stanford Engineers Discover How to Record the Forensic History of Chemical Contaminations in Water
An invention called a time capsule is a tiny chemistry lab designed to take a fingerprint of contamination and also disclose when it occurred.
Tuesday, November 18, 2014
Tumor Suppressor Also Inhibits Key Property Of Stem Cells
The retinoblastoma protein inhibits cancer by controlling cell division. Now, researchers have shown that it also binds to and inhibits genes necessary for pluripotency.
Friday, November 14, 2014
'Evolved' Protein May Stop Cancer From Spreading
Experimental therapy stopped the metastasis of breast and ovarian cancers in lab mice, pointing toward a safe and effective alternative to chemotherapy.
Wednesday, October 01, 2014
A Molecular Physics Experience Through Movement at Stanford
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Thursday, September 18, 2014
Stanford Engineers Aim to Connect the World with Ant-sized Radios
Costing just pennies to make, tiny radios-on-a-chip are designed to serve as controllers or sensors for the 'Internet of Things.'
Tuesday, September 16, 2014
Assessing the Costs and Benefits of Fracking
New analysis finds hydraulic fracturing poses dangers for people living near the wells, now a Stanford-led study believes we can do better.
Monday, September 15, 2014
Key Mechanism in Energy and Information Storage
Observing how hydrogen is absorbed into individual palladium nanocubes, Stanford materials scientists have detailed a key step in storing energy and information in nanomaterials.
Monday, September 15, 2014
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.
Tuesday, August 19, 2014
Beaming Power To Medical Chips Deep Inside The Body
A Stanford electrical engineer has invented a way to wirelessly transfer power deep inside the body.
Tuesday, May 20, 2014
 
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