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The Scientist

» Australia, disease/medicine and culture

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image: Green Gold

Green Gold

By | January 1, 2014

It’s been decades since researchers confirmed the presence of gold in plants, but biogeochemical prospecting has yet to catch on.

1 Comment

image: Outwitting the Perfect Pathogen

Outwitting the Perfect Pathogen

By | January 1, 2014

Tuberculosis is exquisitely adapted to the human body. Researchers need a new game plan for beating it.

0 Comments

image: Renard's Menagerie

Renard's Menagerie

By | January 1, 2014

Some of the fantastical marine life depicted in a rare, 18th-century book

0 Comments

image: Flu Vaccine-Narcolepsy Link Explained?

Flu Vaccine-Narcolepsy Link Explained?

By | December 20, 2013

A new study sheds light on why those who received GlaxoSmithKline’s flu vaccine were at an increased risk of developing the sleep disorder.

3 Comments

image: How HIV Destroys Immune Cells

How HIV Destroys Immune Cells

By | December 19, 2013

During HIV infection, CD4 T cells in lymphoid tissues initiate a highly inflammatory form of cell death that helps cripple the immune system.  

0 Comments

image: NIH Marks Millions for Brain Injury

NIH Marks Millions for Brain Injury

By | December 17, 2013

With support from the National Football League, the federal agency selects eight projects to receive $14 million in funding for the study of traumatic brain injury.

0 Comments

image: Inside Information

Inside Information

By | December 16, 2013

Researchers develop a nanobiopsy technique for sampling the contents of living cells.

0 Comments

image: Test Scores Are in the Genes

Test Scores Are in the Genes

By | December 16, 2013

More than school or family environment, a child’s genetics influences high school exam results.

7 Comments

image: Fighting Flu

Fighting Flu

By | December 15, 2013

Researchers link host glucose metabolism with severity of influenza infection.

0 Comments

image: Gender-based Citation Disparities

Gender-based Citation Disparities

By | December 12, 2013

An analysis reveals that papers with women as key authors are cited less often than those with men as key authors.

2 Comments

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