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‘Atomic Chicken-Wire’ Is Key To Faster DNA Sequencing
An unusual and very exciting form of carbon - that can be created by drawing on paper- looks to hold the key to real-time, high throughput DNA sequencing, a technique that would revolutionise medical research and testing.
The Switch That Might Tame The Most Aggressive Of Breast Cancers
Garvan researchers have found that so-called ‘triple-negative breast cancers’ are two distinct diseases that likely originate from different cell types. They have also found a gene that drives the aggressive disease, and hope to find a way to ‘switch it off’.
Gene Editing Technique Mastered In Mosquito That Transmits Deadly Diseases
Technique will help researchers learn more about the role of genes that are involved in mosquito propagation.
Genetic Mutation Helps Explain Why, In Rare Cases, Flu Can Kill
Study shows that immune response to flu can be affected by a rare genetic mutation.
The Colour Of Lettuce Determines The Speed Of Its Antioxidant Effect
A study by the UPV/EHU-University of the Basque Country has explored the kinetics in the Batavia, Marvel of Four Seasons and Oak Leaf lettuces.
Honey Bees Use Multiple Genetic Pathways To Fight Infections
The findings may help scientists develop honey bee treatments that are tailored to specific types of infections.
HIV can Spread Early, Evolve in Patients' Brains
Findings add urgency to screening, treatment - NIH-funded study.
Protein Shake-Up
Researchers use neutron scattering and supercomputing to study shape of a protein involved in cancer.
New Autism-Causing Genetic Variant Identified
Novel approach expected to be useful for other diseases too.
HBV Exposure Matures Infants’ Immune Systems
Findings presents a paradigm shift in the approach to treatment of patients with chronic hepatitis B.
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Protein and Peptide Arrays for Studying Autoimmunity
Professor Paul J. (P.J.) Utz, Stanford University, speaking at Microarray World Congress.
Date Posted: Wednesday, March 28, 2012
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