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The Scientist

» techniques, neuroscience and disease/medicine

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image: Cancer Stem Cells Really Do Exist?

Cancer Stem Cells Really Do Exist?

By | August 1, 2012

Researchers track tumors as they develop, providing more support for the idea that cells with stem-cell-like properties underlie cancer growth and recurrence.

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image: Brain Expression

Brain Expression

By | August 1, 2012

Researchers map the expression patterns of 1,000 genes in the human brain.

4 Comments

image: In Times of Trouble

In Times of Trouble

By | August 1, 2012

Scientists share their experiences weathering extremely stressful events without letting their careers get completely derailed.

3 Comments

image: Island Disease

Island Disease

By | August 1, 2012

People living on islands in the Norwegian Sea suffer from an unusually high rate of certain genetic diseases and health issues, making the population ripe for research.

3 Comments

image: Megan Carey: Cerebellum Prober

Megan Carey: Cerebellum Prober

By | August 1, 2012

Group Leader, Neuroscience Program, Champalimaud Center for the Unknown, Lisbon, Portugal; HHMI International Early Career Scientist; Age: 38

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image: Milling Magic

Milling Magic

By | August 1, 2012

Ion beams carve slices in frozen cells, giving biologists an interior view.

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image: Fly Guy

Fly Guy

By | August 1, 2012

For Michael Dickinson, Drosophila are more than winged gene holders—they’re sophisticated systems for translating sensory information into flight instructions.

1 Comment

image: Lipids in the Spotlight

Lipids in the Spotlight

By | August 1, 2012

A guide to studying lipids using mass spectrometry

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image: Replacement Parts

Replacement Parts

By | August 1, 2012

To cope with a growing shortage of hearts, livers, and lungs suitable for transplant, some scientists are genetically engineering pigs, while others are growing organs in the lab.

16 Comments

image: Memory Not Reliable, Court Says

Memory Not Reliable, Court Says

By | July 30, 2012

New Jersey judges are now required to explain to jurors that the human memory is prone to errors.

3 Comments

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