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The Scientist

» antibiotic resistance and neuroscience

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image: A Story Biological

A Story Biological

By | September 1, 2012

Using scientific information as narrative can be a powerful way to communicate.

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image: Pleasant to the Touch

Pleasant to the Touch

By | September 1, 2012

Scientists hope an understanding of nerve fibers responsive only to gentle touch will give insight into the role the sense plays in social bonding.

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image: Soil Harbors Antibiotic Resistance

Soil Harbors Antibiotic Resistance

By | August 30, 2012

Identical resistance genes in soil and clinical bacteria hint at dangerous genetic arms trade that is aggravating the antibiotic-resistance crisis.

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image: Learning During Sleep

Learning During Sleep

By | August 26, 2012

Information picked up while we slumber can stay with us when we awake, even if we aren’t aware of it.

8 Comments

image: Neuroscientist Falsifies Data?

Neuroscientist Falsifies Data?

By | August 9, 2012

An investigation of a well-known Dutch brain researcher finds evidence that she misrepresented data in 15 papers, but she is refuting the findings.

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image: Boosting Antipsychotic Drugs

Boosting Antipsychotic Drugs

By | August 5, 2012

Chemicals that change the way DNA is packaged could improve the effects of current antipsychotics.

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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.

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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: 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: 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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