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Scientific News
Gene Therapy Provides Safe, Long-Term Relief for Patients with Severe Hemophilia B
Gene therapy pioneered by St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, University College London and the Royal Free Hospital provides men with hemophilia B reliable relief from the bleeding disorder.
Researchers Develop Efficient Method to Produce Nanoporous Metals
New technique to manufacture nanoporous metals is cheap and can be done over many scales.
Turkeys may be Lifesavers
Antibiotic to target staph infections, strep, comes from good bacteria in turkeys.
A Hybrid Vehicle That Delivers DNA
University at Buffalo researchers are developing new technology to improve DNA vaccines. The new transport system for DNA vaccines could help treat HIV, malaria, HPV and other major illnesses.
Big Data Set To Make A Big Difference In Childhood Cancer Treatment
UTS researchers are working with the Kids Research Institute to visualise large quantities of patient data to better diagnose and treat childhood cancer patients.
Two Studies Identify A Detectable, Pre-Cancerous State In The Blood
Findings pave way for new lines of cancer research focused on detection and prevention.
A Link between DNA Transcription and Disease-Causing Expansions Which Lead to Hereditary Disorders
A Tufts University study explores the relationship between transcription and the expansions of DNA repeats.
Did You Hear The One About The Two Businessmen On A Plane?
EquipNet’s vision ‘to revolutionize the way companies manage their surplus assets’ was first conceived at 30,000 feet somewhere between Chicago and Boston in 1999. Here we learn more about the company's first 15 years.
New Advance in Cryopreservation Could Change Management of World Blood Supplies
Engineers have identified a method to rapidly prepare frozen red blood cells for transfusions.
New Study Reveals Why Some People May be Immune to HIV-1
Natural genetic variation in a protective antiviral enzyme holds promise for new therapies.
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All-in-one Droplet Microfluidic Chips for Biomolecular Assays
Tza-Huei Wang, Associate Professor, Johns Hopkins University, speaking at Lab on a Chip World Congress 2013.
Date Posted: Thursday, January 02, 2014
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Device Invented at Johns Hopkins Provides Up-close Look at Cancer on the Move
Microscopic view of metastasis could give insight about how to keep cancer in check.
Friday, November 07, 2014
Newborns Exposed to Allergens May Have Lower Allergy and Asthma Risk
Newborns exposed to household germs, pet and rodent dander and roach allergens during their first year of life appear to have lower risk of developing asthma and allergies.
Tuesday, June 10, 2014
Experimental Vaccine Shows Promise against TB Meningitis
Study in animals lays groundwork for new prevention strategies in brain TB.
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Seeing Through HIV's Disguises
Researchers identify 25 human proteins that may be crucial for HIV-1 infection and survival.
Friday, March 01, 2013
Flipping the 'Off' Switch on Cell Growth
Protein uses multiple means to help cells cope when oxygen runs low.
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
ALDH Associated with Worse Overall Survival in Patients with Pancreatic Adenocarcinoma
Johns Hopkins researchers publish findings of the new study online on February 17 in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute.
Monday, February 22, 2010
Phase I Trial Commences Treating Patients with Pancreatic and Colorectal Cancer Using Monoclonal Antibody
Pre-clinical studies have demonstrated that NPC-1 specifically targets pancreatic and colorectal cancer sparing healthy tissue.
Wednesday, February 10, 2010
Potential New 'Twist' in Breast Cancer Detection
Mouse studies reveal new and better picture of stem cells that may fuel some breast cancers.
Monday, December 07, 2009
Lab-on-a-Chip Homes in on How Cancer Cells Break Free
Johns Hopkins engineers have invented a method that could be used to help figure out how cancer cells break free from neighboring tissue, an "escape" that can spread the disease to other parts of the body.
Wednesday, April 01, 2009
Johns Hopkins Researchers Develop Human Stem Cell Line Containing Sickle Cell Anemia Mutation
Researchers establish a human cell-based system for studying the disease by reprogramming somatic cells to an embryonic stem cell like state.
Tuesday, June 03, 2008
Johns Hopkins Researcher Leads International Effort to Create “Proteinpedia”
A Johns Hopkins researcher has led the effort to compile to date the largest free resource of experimental information about human proteins.
Thursday, February 07, 2008
RNA Shown to Silence Cancer Suppressor Gene
Discovery sheds light on epigenetic mechanisms in tumor development in plants and animals.
Tuesday, January 15, 2008
Cellular Pump Sabotages Cancer Drug Studies that use Glow Chemical
Scientists discover that a widely used means of illuminating cancer cells could undermine studies of the potential value of experimental anti-cancer drugs.
Thursday, January 03, 2008
More Functional DNA in Genome than Previously Thought
Hopkins researchers report that non-coding DNA, that contributes to inherited diseases like Parkinson’s or mental disorders, may be more abundant than we realize.
Thursday, December 20, 2007
Omicia and Johns Hopkins Receive Small Business Technology Transfer Grant from NIH
Omicia recieves a $187,700 grant from NIH to support a collaboration with Johns Hopkins University to identify genetic causes of cardiovascular disease.
Friday, August 17, 2007
 
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