Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Technology
Networks
Scientific Communities
 
Join | Sign in
Home>Resources>Webcasts>This Webcast
  Webcasts
Scientific News
Water In Smog May Reveal Pollution Sources
Vapor variations in SLC inversions tied to cars, furnaces.
New Nanodevice Defeats Drug Resistance
Tiny particles embedded in gel can turn off drug-resistance genes, then release cancer drugs.
Genetically Speaking, Mammals Are More Like Their Fathers
A first of its kind study shows that who we inherit genetic variants from – our mother or father – is crucial for the development of diseases and for research studies aimed at finding causes and potential treatments.
‘Stem Cell’ Test Could Identify Most Aggressive Breast Cancers
Testing breast cancer cells for how closely they resemble stem cells could identify women with the most aggressive disease, a new study suggests.
DNA Reveals Surprise Connections Between Britain and Europe 8,000 Years Ago
New evidence shows wheat reached Britain 2,000 years before the arrival of wheat farming.
Hookworm Genome Sequenced
UMMS sequences hookworm genome; may lead to new treatments for tropical disease.
A Gene For Brain Size - Only Found In Humans
Following the traces of evolution: Max Planck Researchers find a key to the reproduction of brain stem cells.
A Faster, Less Expensive Way To Analyze Gene Activity
Yale researchers have devised a method that could reduce the time and cost of analyzing gene activity.
Alzheimer's Disease Linked To Heart's Effect On The Brain
Theory suggests that Alzheimer’s Disease has its origin in the heart and vascular system.
NIH Announces $41.5 Million in Funding for the Human Placenta Project
Better understanding of the placenta promises to improve the health of mothers and children.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down
Return
Genomic Analyses of Hormone Signaling and Gene Regulation
Edwin Cheung, Genome Institute of Singapore, speaking at Genomics Research Asia 2012
Date Posted: Friday, February 01, 2013
Print Page

For access to this article, enter your email address to instantly recieve a Password Reset link.

Please enter your email address below:

Existing users please Sign In here. Don't have an account? Register Here for free access.

Don't have an account? | Register Here



Scientists Engineer Human Stem Cells and Move Closer to Mastering Regenerative Medicine
Researchers have successfully converted human embryonic stem cells (hESCs) cultured in the laboratory to a state that is closer to the cells found in the human blastocyst.
Wednesday, December 11, 2013
Genome Institute of Singapore and Fluidigm Establish Asia's First Single-Cell Genomics Research Center
Center exclusively dedicated to accelerating the understanding of how individual cells work, and how diagnosis and treatment might be enhanced through insight derived from single cells.
Monday, December 17, 2012
Singapore Scientists Lead in 3D Mapping of Human Genome to Help Understand Human Diseases
This discovery is crucial in understanding how human genes work together, and will re-write textbooks on how transcription regulation and coordination takes place in human cells.
Thursday, February 02, 2012
Scientists’ Genetic Mapping of Han Chinese Provides Invaluable Information of Ethnic Chinese Ancestry
Findings provides invaluable information to determine the design and interpretation of genetic studies of human diseases.
Monday, December 07, 2009
Genome Institute of Singapore and Roche NimbleGen: Tracking the Evolutionary Path of the H1N1 Influenza A
Researchers develop a generic PCR approach to amplify full genome of influenza A virus; followed by NimbleGen microarray-based hybridization sequencing.
Friday, May 29, 2009
Singapore Scientists’ made Significant Discovery for Stem Cell Technology and Clinical Research
Scientists reveal important insights into how researchers can manipulate and engineer different stem cells for the treatment of human degenerative disorders.
Tuesday, September 23, 2008
Scientists Found a Way to Enhance Development of Human Embryonic Stem Cells Therapies
Scientists at the Genome Institute of Singapore and the National University of Singapore have found a way of manipulating ESCs that allows stem cells to be produced for use in clinical treatments.
Tuesday, January 23, 2007
 
Skyscraper Banner

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters