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» retraction and developmental biology

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image: Amoebae Get Organized

Amoebae Get Organized

By | September 1, 2011

Editor’s Choice in Developmental Biology

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image: Velcro Helps Muscles Grow

Velcro Helps Muscles Grow

By | August 31, 2011

Stretching muscle cells as they grow helps promote the expression of growth factors.

9 Comments

image: Discredited Studies Not Yet Retracted

Discredited Studies Not Yet Retracted

By | August 16, 2011

Ten years after an investigative report found that 10 papers on sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) were “flawed,” only one has been pulled from the literature.

3 Comments

image: Q&A: The Impact of Retractions

Q&A: The Impact of Retractions

By | August 11, 2011

Is the pressure of the publish-or-perish mentality driving more researchers to commit misconduct?

27 Comments

image: Cancer Researcher Fabricated Data

Cancer Researcher Fabricated Data

By | August 11, 2011

Sheng Wang leaves the Boston University School of Medicine and agrees to retract two published studies.

60 Comments

image: Next Generation: Hundreds of Cell-Analyses at Once

Next Generation: Hundreds of Cell-Analyses at Once

By | August 11, 2011

A new microfluidics chip lets researchers analyze the nucleic acids of 300 individual cells simultaneously.

3 Comments

image: Lab-Grown Sperm

Lab-Grown Sperm

By | August 4, 2011

Healthy mice are born from germ cell precursors grown in vitro.

6 Comments

image: Deconstructing the Mosaic Brain

Deconstructing the Mosaic Brain

By | August 1, 2011

Sequencing the DNA of individual neurons is a way to dissect the genes underlying major neurological and psychological disorders.

6 Comments

image: Longevity Paper Retracted

Longevity Paper Retracted

By | July 21, 2011

A study that identified several genes linked to extremely long life has been retracted due to technical errors in the sequencing chips used.

18 Comments

image: Circadian Signs of Aging

Circadian Signs of Aging

By | July 13, 2011

The neural nexus of the circadian clock shows signs of functional decline as mice age, providing clues as to why sleep patterns tend to change as people grow older.

27 Comments

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Mettler Toledo
BD Biosciences
BD Biosciences