We've updated our Privacy Policy to make it clearer how we use your personal data.

We use cookies to provide you with a better experience, read our Cookie Policy

Advertisement

A New Biomarker for Autism?

News   May 03, 2018 | Original Story from UC Davis

 
A New Biomarker for Autism?

Rhesus macaques live in large family groups, but a few animals consistently show less social interaction than others. New research at the California National Primate Research Center at UC Davis and Stanford University shows that these “low social” animals have low levels of the hormone vasopressin in cerebrospinal fluid. A similar result was seen in a small group of children with autism. Credit: K.West/CNPRC

 
 
Advertisement
 

RELATED ARTICLES

SARS-CoV-2 Spike Protein Structurally Characterized – Along With Its Relative

News

Researchers at the Francis Crick Institute have characterized the structure of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein as well as its most similar relative in a bat coronavirus. The structures provide clues about how the spike evolved and could help inform vaccine design.

READ MORE

X-Ray Method Tracks How Proteins Fold

News

KAIST researchers have used an X-ray method to track how proteins fold, which could improve computer simulations of this process, with implications for understanding diseases and improving drug discovery.

READ MORE

No NELL2, No Sperm Motility

News

Researchers have discovered a novel testicular luminal protein, NELL2, that triggers in the epididymis a chain of events that matures the sperm and enables each one to be motile in females.

READ MORE

 

Like what you just read? You can find similar content on the communities below.

Proteomics & Metabolomics

To personalize the content you see on Technology Networks homepage, Log In or Subscribe for Free

LOGIN SUBSCRIBE FOR FREE