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Schizophrenia’s Genetic Skyline Rising
Suspect common variants soar from 30 to 108 - NIH-funded study.
UK Government Must Do More to Reduce Risk of vCJD Infection
Report recommends that UK Government commission a full assessment of the risks currently faced by the UK blood supply.
Future Directions of Forensic DNA Databases
With the great success of the use of forensic DNA databases, new challenges are emerging.
Current Developments in Forensic Interpretation of Mixed DNA Samples
It is of great significance to develop innovative experimental techniques and software appropriate for complex mixed DNA analysis.
Preparation of Phosphines Through C–P Bond Formation
This article reviews some of the most important C–P bond formation strategies, organizing them according to the hybridization of carbon in the newly formed C–P bond.
Simultaneous Determination of Six Flame Retardants in Water
The work aimed to develop an analytical procedure for the extraction and simultaneous determination of selected flame retardants.
NIST Instrument Enables High-speed Chemical Imaging of Tissues
Researchers have demonstrated a dramatically improved technique for analyzing biological cells and tissues based on characteristic molecular vibration "signatures."
Transplanting Gene into Injured Hearts Creates Biological Pacemakers
Researchers develop first minimally invasive gene therapy procedure to treat heart rhythm disorders by transforming ordinary heart muscle cells into specialized rhythm-keeping cells, potentially eliminating future need for electronic pacemakers.
Common Gene Variants Account for Most Genetic Risk for Autism
Roles of heritability, mutations, environment estimated - NIH-funded study.
Using LC-MS to Analyse Sulfonamides in Food Grade Honey
Sulfonamides are one of a number of groups of chemicals whose presence in honey is limited by international regulations.
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NMR as a Tool for Examining Mechanisms of Transport and Inhibition in CLC “Chloride Channels”
Shelley Elvington, Stanford University, speaking at Ion Channel Targets 2011.
Date Posted: Friday, March 02, 2012
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Beaming Power To Medical Chips Deep Inside The Body
A Stanford electrical engineer has invented a way to wirelessly transfer power deep inside the body.
Tuesday, May 20, 2014
Research Shows Importance of European Farmers Adapting to Climate Change
New Stanford research reveals that farmers in Europe will see crop yields affected as global temperatures rise, but that adaptation can help slow the decline for some crops.
Tuesday, May 20, 2014
Stanford Research Leads to New Understanding of How Cells Grow and Shrink
Researchers use new techniques to document how cells can conceal growth and then suddenly swell up.
Saturday, May 17, 2014
Stanford Bioengineers Create Circuit Board Modeled on the Human Brain
Development offers greater possibilities for advances in robotics and a new way of understanding the brain.
Wednesday, April 30, 2014
Stanford Scientists Discover a Novel Way to Make Ethanol Without Corn or Other Plants
Stanford scientists have created a copper-based catalyst that produces large quantities of ethanol from carbon monoxide gas at room temperature.
Saturday, April 12, 2014
New Stanford Facility will Test Water-Recovery Technology
The new Codiga Resource Recovery Center at Stanford will accelerate commercial development of promising technologies for recovery of clear water and energy from wastewater.
Wednesday, March 26, 2014
Observing Behavior of Single Molecules in Real Time
New technique developed by Stanford scientists allows observation of single molecules of protein or DNA as they bind with other molecules.
Monday, March 17, 2014
Tracking a Silent Killer in Rural Bangladesh
An interdisciplinary team of Stanford researchers seek to understand why lead contamination persists in one of the poorest corners of the world, and how to stop its spread.
Monday, January 06, 2014
Immune Response Triggered by Honeybee Venom Supports Hypothesis on the Origin of Allergies
Allergy-like immune reactions could represent a mechanism of the body that protects it against toxins.
Wednesday, November 27, 2013
Quantity, Not Just Quality, in New Stanford Brain Scan Method
Researchers used magnetic resonance imaging to quantify brain tissue volume, a critical measurement of the progression of multiple sclerosis and other diseases.
Wednesday, November 06, 2013
Stanford Research Shows China's Clean-Water Program Benefits People and the Environment
For the past four years China has been paying farmers to grow corn instead of rice, an effort that is paying off for people and the environment.
Monday, September 09, 2013
Climate Change on Pace to Occur 10 Times Faster than any Change Recorded in Past 65 Million Years
Without intervention, this extreme pace could lead to a 5-6 degree Celsius spike in annual temperatures by the end of the century.
Monday, August 05, 2013
Stanford Scientists Break Record for Thinnest Light-Absorber
Stanford scientists have built the thinnest, most efficient absorber of visible light on record, a nanosize structure that could lead to less-costly, more efficient, solar cells.
Monday, July 22, 2013
Drug Improves Cognitive Function in Mouse Model of Down Syndrome
The drug, an asthma medication called formoterol, strengthened nerve connections in the hippocampus.
Wednesday, July 03, 2013
Scientists Discern Signatures of Old Versus Young Stem Cells
A chemical code scrawled on histones determines which genes in that cell are turned on and which are turned off.
Wednesday, July 03, 2013
 
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