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Scientific News
Understanding and Improving the Body's Fight Against Pathogens
A*STAR scientists find new targets for modulating antibody response.
Single Animal to Human Transmission Event Responsible for 2014 Ebola Outbreak
NIH-funded scientist uses latest genomic technology to make discovery.
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.
Repressing the Repressors May Drive Tissue-Specific Cancers
Stowers scientists establish Drosophila and mammalian models to study mutations found in pediatric brain tumors.
Genetic Basis for Rabbit Domestication Revealed
Research presents key findings in the DNA make-up of the common mammal’s brain and nervous system, which determines how wild rabbits were genetically transformed to domestic rabbits.
Fighting Prostate Cancer with a Tomato-Rich Diet
New research suggests that men who eat over 10 portions of tomatoes a week have an 18% lower risk of developing prostate cancer.
Scientists Looking Across Human, Fly and Worm Genomes Find Shared Biology
Studies reveal powerful commonalities in biological activity and regulation among species.
Genetics Used to Improve Plants for Bioenergy
An upcoming genetics investigation into the symbiotic association between soil fungi and feedstock plants for bioenergy production could lead to more efficient uptake of nutrients, which would help limit the need for expensive and polluting fertilizers.
NIH to Launch Human Safety Study of Ebola Vaccine Candidate
Trial is First in Series of Accelerated Safety Studies of Ebola Vaccines.
Gut Bacteria that Protect Against Food Allergies Identified
Common gut bacteria prevent sensitization to allergens in a mouse model for peanut allergy, paving the way for probiotic therapies to treat food allergies.
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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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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.
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Potential New 'Twist' in Breast Cancer Detection
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Monday, December 07, 2009
Lab-on-a-Chip Homes in on How Cancer Cells Break Free
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Johns Hopkins Researchers Develop Human Stem Cell Line Containing Sickle Cell Anemia Mutation
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Johns Hopkins Researcher Leads International Effort to Create “Proteinpedia”
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RNA Shown to Silence Cancer Suppressor Gene
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Cellular Pump Sabotages Cancer Drug Studies that use Glow Chemical
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Omicia and Johns Hopkins Receive Small Business Technology Transfer Grant from NIH
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When Smell Cells Fail they Call in Stem Cell Reserves
Hopkins researchers have identified a backup supply of stem cells that can repair the damage to the nerves responsible for smelling sense.
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