Research round-up

Most Recent

Bats might be origin of SARS

By | September 30, 2005

Findings suggest winged mammals could spread SARS-like viruses across Asia, Australia and Europe

0 Comments

Bacteria may have endless diversity

By | September 28, 2005

Comparative sequencing reveals enormous variation in genomes from horizontal gene transfer

0 Comments

Research funding doubles in decade

By | September 22, 2005

Public, private support for biomedical research tops $94 billion, shifts further down pipeline

0 Comments

Nanotubes link immune cells

By | September 20, 2005

Naturally occurring structures could help deliver signals and antigens more rapidly than other means

0 Comments

Tumor malignancy linked to rigidity

By | September 19, 2005

These findings could help explain why cells on plastic dishes transform, lead to new anticancer drugs

0 Comments

Timing the path to perception

By | September 12, 2005

Study shows how brain events in 'attentional blink' relate to consciousness

0 Comments

The evolving human brain

By | September 9, 2005

Trio of studies hints at genetic changes that may have spurred human brain evolution

0 Comments

How heme gets in

By | September 8, 2005

Intestinal transporter is regulated by hypoxia, not iron stores, says Cell study

0 Comments

How SNARE proteins drive fertilization

By | September 7, 2005

Researchers report on full picture of acrosomal exocytosis in PLoS Biology

0 Comments

How SNARE proteins drive fertilization

By | September 7, 2005

Researchers report on full picture of acrosomal exocytosis in PLoS Biology

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. First In Vivo Function Found for Animal Circular RNA
  2. A Potential Remedy for the Aging Brain
    The Scientist A Potential Remedy for the Aging Brain

    In mice, injected fragments of a naturally occurring protein boost memory in young and old animals and improve cognition and mobility in a model of neurodegenerative disease. 

  3. Nature Index Identifies Top Contributors to Innovation
  4. Your Body Is Teeming with Weed Receptors
    Features Your Body Is Teeming with Weed Receptors

    And the same endocannabinoid system that translates marijuana's buzz-inducing compounds into a high plays crucial roles in health and disease outside the brain.

AAAS