We spoke to Dr. J. Julie Kim, Northwestern University, to learn more about the EVATAR project and how it could help the future of drug discovery and personalized medicine.
Every good rock band starts in the basement. So that's where we're heading ... to the basement of Waters to see the first chromatography systems! Pat McDonald, corporate fellow emeritus at Waters, tells us about Jim Waters and Waters Associates' inventions.The first commercial "high pressure" chromatography system for polymer chemists, the GPC-100, from 1963. The ALC-100, developed in late 1970 for separating isomers in the synthesis of B12. The M6000 pump that came in 1972, followed by the U6K injector, the first commercial "small" particle columns (10 µm!). Bringing those pieces into an assembly led to the first modern "high performance" liquid chromatography instrument, now known as HPLC.Read up on the history of Jim Waters and his chromatography people: http://bit.ly/2mwT2BI
New liver stem-cell screen of SPECTRUM compounds suggests cardiac glycosides could be repurposed to treat high cholesterol
The 'mini brains' will help researchers study the cause of, and develop treatments for Parkinson's disease.
MAP2 has been shown to regulate the transport of vital molecules along axons, a finding which could help to better understand neurodegenerative diseases.
A team of scientists from Singapore has discovered new ways in which cancers can escape the body’s immune system.
In addition to their roles in the immune system of removing pathogens and cellular debris, macrophages have been shown to help maintain cardiac conduction.
Apr 24 - Apr 26, 2017
Apr 24 - Apr 25, 2017