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New Molecule Could Slow The Progression Of Parkinson’s
University of Bath researchers have designed a molecule that, if developed into a drug, could slow the progression of Parkinson's Disease.
Boy or Girl? Lemur Scents Have the Answer
A new study finds that a pregnant lemur’s signature scent depends in part on whether she’s carrying a girl or a boy.
Safer Methods for Stem Cell Culturing
New study from TSRI shows that certain stem cell culture methods are associated with increased DNA mutations.
New Genomics-Driven Surveillance To Track Crop Diseases
New genomics-driven surveillance strategy to tackle emerging and re-emerging crop pathogens that threaten global food security.
Scientists Uncover New Role for Neurotransmitter that Helps Fight Infection
Scientists have shed new light on the complexities of the immune system that could help develop vaccines to boost natural defences against disease.
Key Protein That Allows Plavix To Conquer Platelets Found
The findings could lead to more personalized approaches to controlling platelet activity during heart attacks and other vascular emergencies and diseases.
World’s First Cancer Stem Cell Model From iPS Cells
Professor Masaharu Seno at the Department of Biotechnology of Okayama University, reports that cancer stem cells produced from mouse iPS cells are actually necessary for the maintenance of the cancer cells themselves.
NIH-funded Scientists Create Potential Long-acting HIV Therapeutic
New molecule also might prevent HIV infection.
Molecule Hijacks Enzyme To Boost Alcohol Metabolism
Study could lead to treatments for people with impaired acetaldehyde metabolism.
Stem Cells from Wisdom Teeth Can Be Transformed into Corneal Cells
The cells could potentially be used to treat corneal scarring.
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The Development of Stapled Peptides that Modulate the BRCA2-RAD51 Interaction
Chiara Valenzano, University of Cambridge, speaking at Discovery Chemistry Congress 2013.
Date Posted: Monday, July 22, 2013
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Order Matters: Sequence Of Genetic Mutations Determines How Cancer Behaves
The order in which genetic mutations are acquired determines how an individual cancer behaves, according to research from the University of Cambridge, published today in the New England Journal of Medicine.
Thursday, February 12, 2015
Artificially-intelligent Robot Scientist ‘Eve’ Could Boost Search for New Drugs
Eve, an artificially-intelligent ‘robot scientist’ could make drug discovery faster and much cheaper, say researchers writing in the Royal Society journal Interface.
Wednesday, February 04, 2015
Using Genome Sequencing to Track MRSA in Under-resourced Hospitals
Whole genome sequencing of MRSA from a hospital in Asia has demonstrated patterns of transmission in a resource-limited setting, where formal screening procedures are not feasible.
Thursday, December 11, 2014
Amazing Feet Of Science: Researchers Sequence The Centipede Genome
What it lacks in genes, it certainly makes up for in legs: the genome of the humble centipede has been found to have around 15,000 genes – around 7,000 fewer than a human.
Wednesday, November 26, 2014
Molecular Event Mapping Opens Door to more in silico Tests
It is hoped that this new approach to mapping and predicting the impact of chemical compounds in the body could reduce the need for toxicity tests in animals.
Wednesday, November 19, 2014
Drugging the Undruggable
Discovery opens up possibility of slowing cancer spread.
Wednesday, November 12, 2014
Imaging The Genome
University of Cambridge study allows researchers to peer into unexplored regions of the genome and understand the role played by more than 250 genes.
Wednesday, October 29, 2014
Why Do People Risk Infection From Bat Meat?
Ebola, as with many emerging infections, is likely to have arisen due to man’s interaction with wild animals – most likely the practice of hunting and eating wild meat known as ‘bushmeat’.
Friday, October 10, 2014
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.
Saturday, September 20, 2014
Salmonella - Why Live Vaccines May Be Most Effective
University of Cambridge researchers investigated the effectiveness of vaccines against Salmonella.
Friday, September 19, 2014
Watching Molecules ‘Dance’ in Real Time
Trapping light at the nanoscale enables real-time monitoring of individual molecules bending and flexing may aid in our understanding of how changes within a cell can lead to diseases such as cancer.
Friday, August 29, 2014
Tomato Pill Improves Function of Blood Vessels
Research from the University of Cambridge suggests improvements in patients with cardiovascular disease taking the daily supplement.
Tuesday, June 10, 2014
Truth About Richard III’s Spinal Condition Uncovered
Scientists use 3D scans in research led by the University of Leicester, working with the University of Cambridge, Loughborough University and University Hospitals of Leicester.
Thursday, June 05, 2014
Discovery of New Structure of Cell’s Communication Channel Could Aid Drug Development
Researchers hope discovery will lead to improvements in drugs that act on the sodium channel to treat a range of cardiac and pain conditions.
Wednesday, April 30, 2014
Testing the Water
A new online tool enables users to assess not only how much water we use and for what, but also how we can mitigate future scarcity.
Wednesday, October 16, 2013
 
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