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Scientific News
Antibiotic Resistance Threatens Future of Modern Medicine
Overuse and misuse of antibiotics, one of the key contributors to antimicrobial resistance (AMR).
Pain In A Dish
Turning skin cells into pain-sensing neurons.
How the Environment Contributes to Human Diseases
Using a new imaging technique, NIH researchers have found that the biological machinery that builds DNA can insert molecules into the DNA strand that are damaged as a result of environmental exposures.
Monitoring Effectiveness Of Hay Fever Immunotherapy
A new test for measuring histamine release from certain white blood cells could help doctors monitor the effectiveness of immunotherapy for hay fever.
Proteomics for Systems Toxicology
MS-based proteomics is maturing into a robust technology for the measurement of proteome-wide exposure effects.
How A Mutant Gene Can Cause Deafness
Scientists at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI) have discovered how one gene is essential to hearing, uncovering a cause of deafness and suggesting new avenues for therapies.
Developing a Noninvasive Test for Endometriosis
UCSF researchers identify patterns of genetic activity that could help in early detection of disorder.
Precisely Off The Mark
Possible cause discovered for failure of targeted liver cancer therapies.
Powerful Method To Speed Cancer Drug Discovery Unveiled
The new method lets researchers identify weak and previously undetectable interactions between proteins inside living cells.
Test Detects Early Brain Damage in Football Players
New Contrast-Enhanced MRI Developed by BGU Visualizes Brain Injury in the Blood-Brain Barrier Offering Significant Diagnostic Capabilities.
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Microfluidic Biological Processors for Cells, Vesicles, and Tissue
Professor Abraham Lee, University of California Irvine, speaking at Lab on a Chip World Congress 2013.
Date Posted: Thursday, October 24, 2013
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UCI study supports expansion of human trial to include those with cervical spinal cord damage.
Tuesday, November 10, 2009
UCI Discovers New Alzheimer's Gene
UC Irvine study has found that a gene called TOMM40 appears twice as often in people with Alzheimer's disease than in those without it.
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Stem Cells can Improve Memory after Brain Injury
Neural stem cells work by protecting existing cells and promoting neuronal connections.
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UC Irvine neurobiologist Hans Keirstead and his research team launched a project to develop stem cell lines that genetically match human patients.
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