Jan. 28, 2015Products
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Jan. 28, 2015News
Stanford University: Biology relies upon the precise activation of specific genes to work properly. If that sequence gets out of whack, or one gene turns on only partially, the outcome can often lead to a disease.
PNAS article: Researchers at the University of Basel and the University of East Anglia were able to predict the interactions of cancer cells using game theory.
Nov. 19, 2014Science
Every cell in the human body contains exactly the same sequence of genes. Nevertheless, in each cell different genes are active and these genes determine the cell type and the behavior of the cell. Only recently the analysis of single ...
Nov. 17, 2014News
Riken research: The calcium ion Ca2+ regulates an enormous number of cellular processes. Control of Ca2+ is therefore crucial and is achieved by precise regulation of proteins that allow the ion to move between different parts of the cell.
Nov. 12, 2014News
Eiman Azim, Ph.D., Postdoctoral Research Fellow at Columbia University in New York has won the 2014 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology. Dr. Azim’s work offers fundamental new insights into the neural mechanisms that enable ...
Oct. 29, 2014News
Autophagy Reserach: Researchers from Stanford University School of Medicine have discovered a link between a protective mechanism used by cells and the activation of muscle stem cells. Cells use autophagy to recycle cellular "building ...
Oct. 24, 2014News
MIT - Nature has developed a wide variety of methods for guiding particular cells, enzymes, and molecules to specific structures inside the body: White blood cells can find their way to the site of an infection, while scar-forming cells ...
Sep. 12, 2014Science
Sorting of cells according to their characteristics is of fundamental importance for applications in research and medicine. The emerging field of microfluidics is opening up new possibilities for mastering this challenge. With non-inertial ...
Sep. 05, 2014News
Using only a few ingredients, the biophysicist Prof. Andreas Bausch and his team at the Technische Universität München (TUM) have successfully implemented a minimalistic model of the cell that can change its shape and move on its own. They ...
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