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The Scientist

» hurricane and developmental biology

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image: Fellow Travelers

Fellow Travelers

By | February 1, 2013

Collective cell migration relies on a directional signal that comes from the moving cluster, rather than from external cues.

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image: Go Forth, Cells

Go Forth, Cells

By | February 1, 2013

Watch the cell transplant experiments in zebrafish that suggest certain embryonic cells rely on intrinsic directional cues for collective migration.

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image: Climate Change to Continue

Climate Change to Continue

By | January 15, 2013

A US federal advisory committee finds that climate change is already impacting the country, and that it’s not about to stop.

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image: 2012 Multimedia Roundup

2012 Multimedia Roundup

By | December 14, 2012

The science images and videos that captured our attention in 2012

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image: NYU Still Recovering from Sandy

NYU Still Recovering from Sandy

By | December 7, 2012

NYU’s Langone Medical Center continues to struggle from the lasting impact of the 15-foot storm surge that accompanied the recent hurricane.

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Speaking of Science

By | December 1, 2012

December 2012's selection of notable quotes

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image: Tracking Sewage Spilled by Sandy

Tracking Sewage Spilled by Sandy

By | November 15, 2012

Researchers at the University of Delaware use satellites to predict the course of raw sewage through the western Atlantic.

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image: Help for Sandy-Stricken Scientists

Help for Sandy-Stricken Scientists

By | November 9, 2012

The research community is pulling together to support scientists at the hurricane-damaged NYU, but the facility has also come under fire for its lack of preparedness.

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image: NYC’s Bloomberg Endorses Obama

NYC’s Bloomberg Endorses Obama

By | November 6, 2012

In the wake of Hurricane Sandy, New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg announces his support for President Barack Obama's reelection, citing concern over climate change.

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image: Sandy’s Impact on Science

Sandy’s Impact on Science

By | November 5, 2012

More stories surface about how last week’s super storm is affecting research up and down the coast—and how science is fighting back.

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