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Using Laser Capture Microscopy To Study Colon Cancer and IBD

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Find out how Sanger Institute researchers are using a laser to isolate individual "crypts" of cells from the colon to study the genetics of irritable bowel disease (IBD) and cancer in fine-grained detail.

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Myths of IP - Invitrogen Dynabeads magnetic beads are expensive

Video

Some people think that Dynabeads magnetic beads are expensive, while slurry is typically considered to be cheap. Watch the video to better understand how to calculate the actual cost of your immunoprecipitation experiments.

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Researchers Trace the Spread of SARS-CoV-2 From Nose to Brain

News

A study has found that the coronavirus SARS-CoV-2, the cause of the COVID-19 pandemic, may be able to access the brain by spreading through the border between our nasal system and neural tissue.

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A Wearable Virus Detector?

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Scientists have reviewed the most recent endeavors into using materials that can change mechanical into electrical or magnetic energy, and vice versa to fabricate functional biosensors. They hope to improve the sensitivity of virus sensors.

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How BIg Data Can Save Lives in the Opioid Crisis
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New research has highlighted the importance of ethical handling of opioid use disorder information and the development of proper handling through the Public Health Data Warehouse.

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Brain's "Speedometer" Could Solve Part of Dementia Puzzle
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A team of scientists has attempted to examine speed-sensitive cells found in the entorhinal cortex, and if they may be affected in Alzheimer's disease.

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New Tests Identify Very Early Signs of Alzheimer’s Disease Before Symptoms Appear
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Researchers have discovered a new protein that becomes abnormal in the early stages of Alzheimer's, just before the development of cognitive impairment.

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Mapping the Human Proteome: A Conversation With Professor Emanuel Petricoin
Article

This year, science celebrates mapping 90% of the human proteome, an endeavor that has been achieved by the Human Proteome Project (HPP). Technology Networks explored the journey to this successful feat by speaking with Professor Emanuel Petricoin.

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Mapping the Human Proteome: A Conversation With Dr Lydie Lane
Article

This year, science celebrates mapping 90% of the human proteome, an endeavor that has been achieved by the Human Proteome Project (HPP). Technology Networks explored the journey to this successful feat by speaking with Dr Lydie Lane.

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Mapping the Human Proteome: A Conversation With Professor Chris Overall
Article

This year, science celebrates mapping 90% of the human proteome, an endeavor that has been achieved by the Human Proteome Project (HPP). Technology Networks spoke with Professor Chris Overall, Chair of the C-HPP, to learn more.

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Mapping the Human Proteome: A Journey
Article

In 2020, we celebrate 90% of the human proteome being mapped by the Human Proteome Project (HPP). In this article, we reflect on the history of this endeavor and the future of the proteomics field, speaking with individuals close to the project.

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Paint, Sculpture and Datasets: The Stimulating World of Neuro–Art
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EDGE’s recent neuroscience–art exhibition is a place for the “neurocurious” where science and art fuse to create something more than just art about science.

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Regulating Heavy Metal Contaminants in Cannabis: What Can Be Learned From the Pharmaceutical Industry? Part 5
Article

Part five of our series on regulating heavy metal contaminants in cannabis will take a look at how analytical testing procedures can often lead to contamination and sources of errors if not adequately addressed.

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