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A Push and a Pull for PARP-1 in Aging

By | August 1, 2005

Understanding the mechanisms that underlie aging remains a bedeviling problem, but not because of a lack of answers.

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Plant Neurobiology Sprouts Anew

By | July 18, 2005

A meeting this past May ushered in the birth, or perhaps rebirth, of a field of study in which the controversy starts at the very name.

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Cancer Epigenetics Enters the Mainstream

By | June 20, 2005

has guided cancer research for decades.

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MicroRNA Target Practice

By | June 20, 2005

About a month before a New York Academy of Sciences (NYAS) meeting last February, six of the scheduled speakers received an unusual homework assignment.

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"Industrial" Pollutants Reveal a Surprising Origin

By | June 6, 2005

chemicals synthesized for use as industrial flame retardants and regarded as persistent environmental pollutants.

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Secondary Endosymbiosis Exposed

By | June 6, 2005

Photo: Nils Kroger, Regensburg UniversityLast summer's publication of the first diatom genome provided insight into the workings of a tiny organism with huge potential for environmental, industrial, and research applications.1 A growing appreciation of the sequence, however, has begun to divulge one of nature's wilder and most productive experiments.Diatoms, a diverse division of one-celled ocean algae with gemlike silica casings, are thought to collectively absorb as much carbon dioxide through

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Turning Back the Tuberculosis Tide

By | May 23, 2005

An ancient scourge, tuberculosis has made a comeback in recent years.

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Longevity

By | May 9, 2005

During autophagy-literally "self-eating"-cells deliver cytoplasmic constituents, including whole organelles, to the lysosome for degradation.

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Taking the Lid Off the Molecular Garbage Pail

By | May 9, 2005

a last resting place for worn-out, misfolded, or otherwise unwanted proteins.

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A Peek at the Pore

By | April 25, 2005

As the gateway to the nucleus, the nuclear pore complex manages hundreds of intricate cargo-handling operations every second.

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  1. Antibody Maker Loses License Over Animal Welfare Violations
  2. ORI: Researcher Faked Dozens of Experiments
    The Nutshell ORI: Researcher Faked Dozens of Experiments

    A former scientist at the University of Michigan and the University of Chicago made up more than 70 experiments on heart cells, according to the Office of Research Integrity.

  3. Exploring Emotional Contagion
  4. Immune Defect Detected in Knockout Mice
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