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Scientific News
Study Shows How Epigenetic Memory is Passed Across Generations
Researchers traced markers of gene repression through cell division and showed that both sperm and eggs transmit a memory of gene repression to embryos.
Stem Cells Use “First Aid Kits” to Repair Damage
Neural stem cells - master cells that can develop into any type of nerve cell - are able to generate mini “first aid kits” and transfer them to immune cells, according to a study published.
Scientists Report Reliable and Highly Efficient Method for Making Stem Cells
New finding could accelerate research to regenerate damaged tissue.
A New Molecule Allows for an Increase in Stem Cell Transplants
A clinical study using UM171 and a new type of bioreactor developed for stem culture will be initiated in December 2014.
Spontaneous Mutations in Key Brain Gene are a Cause of Autism
In addition, there is a direct link between TBR1 and FOXP2, a well-known language-related protein, researchers report.
Merck Animal Health to Market Neogen's Dairy Genomic Program
Agreement to market Neogen's Igenity® Dairy Heifer Program.
Asuragen’s Xpansion Interpreter® Test Study of 1,040 Transmissions of Fragile X Alleles
Study reveals personalized risks for expansion from parent to child.
A Big Step Towards More Efficient Photosynthesis
For the first time flowering plants have been successfully engineered to fix carbon like the blue-green algae do - this can potentially increase photosynthesis and yields in crop plants.
Novel Drug Targeting Leukemia Cells Enters Clinical Trial
Phase 1 human clinical trial to assess the safety and efficacy of a new monoclonal antibody for CLL patients.
Researchers Discover What Lies Behind the Death of Stem Cells
Researchers have identified key processes that control stem cell survival, providing insights that could improve their use in medicine.
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Next Generation X-Aptamers for Identification of Personalized Biomarkers in Cancer
David G. Gorenstein, Ph.D., University of Texas Health Sciences Center, speaking at Genomics Research 2012.
Date Posted: Monday, January 07, 2013
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Method Developed at UT Arlington Allows Quantitative Nanoscopic Imaging Through Silicon
A team of scientists has figured out how to quantitatively observe cellular processes taking place on so-called “lab on a chip” devices in a silicon environment.
Monday, October 07, 2013
Chlamydia Protein has an Odd Structure
Research could lead to new ways to combat this sexually transmitted disease.
Thursday, June 13, 2013
Researchers Reveal New Enzyme that Acts as Innate Immunity Sensor
Two studies by researchers at UT Southwestern Medical Center could lead to new treatments for lupus and other autoimmune diseases and strengthen current therapies for viral, bacterial, and parasitic infections.
Monday, February 18, 2013
Unique Peptide Could Treat Cancers, Neurological Disorders, Infectious Diseases
Scientists have synthesized a peptide that shows potential for pharmaceutical development through an ability to induce a cell-recycling process called autophagy.
Monday, February 18, 2013
Designer Bacteria May Lead to Better Vaccines
Researchers have developed a menu of 61 new strains of genetically engineered bacteria that may improve the efficacy of vaccines for diseases such as flu, pertussis, cholera and HPV.
Wednesday, January 23, 2013
Biologists Unlocking the Secrets of Plant Defenses, One Piece at a Time
Researchers examining how the hormone jasmonate works to protect plants and promote their growth have revealed how a transcriptional repressor of the jasmonate signaling pathway makes its way into the nucleus of the plant cell.
Thursday, December 13, 2012
Metabolic Protein Launches Sugar Feast that Nurtures Brain Tumors
PKM2 slips into nucleus to promote cancer; potential biomarker and drug approach discovered.
Wednesday, November 28, 2012
Ancient Enzymes Function like Nanopistons to Unwind RNA
Molecular biologists have solved one of the mysteries of how double-stranded RNA is remodeled inside cells in both their normal and disease states.
Wednesday, September 05, 2012
Seed Size is Controlled by Maternally Produced Small RNAs, Scientists Find
Seed size is controlled by maternally produced small RNAs, scientists find.
Thursday, April 12, 2012
Good Cholesterol' Nanoparticles Seek and Destroy Cancer Cells
Nanoparticles loaded with small interfering RNA to silence cancer-promoting genes selectively shrunk or destroyed ovarian cancer tumors in mice.
Thursday, May 05, 2011
'Good Cholesterol' Nanoparticles Seek and Destroy Cancer Cells
Scientists package HDL with gene-silencing siRNA to target tumors, spare normal tissue.
Wednesday, April 13, 2011
UT Houston Researchers Launch Phase II Trial Of Stem Cells And Acute Heart Attack
Phase I results show mesenchymal stem cells safe, may help repair heart.
Tuesday, December 15, 2009
M. D. Anderson Study Questions True Favorability of Rare Breast Cancer Type
In an era of minimalist therapy, some mucinous carcinoma patients may need more, not less, treatment.
Monday, December 14, 2009
Researchers Identify New, Cancer-Causing Role for Protein
Key to Akt activation is ubiquitination by a surprising culprit - TRAF6.
Tuesday, September 01, 2009
New Genomic Technique Uncovers Coral Transcriptome
Researchers have uncovered the larval transcriptome of a reef-building coral by utilizing a new technique for cDNA preparation.
Tuesday, May 12, 2009
 
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