Multiomics – News and Features
Developing Antiviral Treatments Against Crimean–Congo Hemorrhagic Fever
Analysis of the metabolomic pathways used by Crimean–Congo hemorrhagic fever virus during infection has indicated that currently existing drug candidates could be used to treat Crimean–Congo hemorrhagic fever.
Chip Model Allows Us To See How Fungal Infections Spread in the Human Lung
A chip-based infection model enables live microscopic observation of damage to lung tissue caused by the invasive fungal infection aspergillosis.
COVID-19: Combining Antiviral and Anti-Inflammatory Drugs Improves Treatment Efficacy
Researchers have discovered that combination therapy of antibodies and dexamethasone may be more effective than giving each treatment in isolation.
Old Skin Cells Can Be Reprogrammed To Regain Their Youth
Scientists have created a new method that enables stem cells to be converted back to their original, specialized form, but "rejuvenated".
Probing the Proteome With Engineered Nanoparticles
In this interview, Dr. Daniel Hornburg discusses how engineered nanoparticles could help to bridge the gap between proteomics and genomics and transform cancer diagnostics.
“Secret Doors” on Human Proteins Could Open Up New Drug Opportunities
The number of potential therapeutic targets on the surfaces of human proteins is much greater than previously thought, according to the findings of a new study in the journal Nature.
How Personalized Medicine Is Transforming Healthcare
In this article, we discuss some of the advancements that are bringing personalized medicine into the fore.
Heart Disease–Related Inflammation Prevented by Immune Cell Chemical Messages
Research provides insights into the pathways that increase or decrease the bone marrow’s output of immune cells that can help or harm the heart.
Researchers Develop Global Computational Model for Alzheimer's Disease
Mayo Clinic researchers have proposed a new model for mapping the symptoms of Alzheimer's disease to brain anatomy that uses the entire function of the brain rather than specific brain regions or networks to explain the relationship between brain anatomy and mental processing.
Tuberculosis Induces Premature Cellular Aging
A new study found that the cells of humans and animals who have recovered from tuberculosis had prematurely aged up to 12 to 14 years.