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image: More Retractions for Fallen Scientist

More Retractions for Fallen Scientist

By | February 7, 2014

Molecular and Cellular Biology pulls five papers from endocrinologist Shigeaki Kato.

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image: Researchers Read Fewer Papers

Researchers Read Fewer Papers

By | February 5, 2014

A new survey shows that scientists are perusing the literature less now than they have annually for 35 years.

1 Comment

image: Meiosis Maven

Meiosis Maven

By | February 1, 2014

Fueled by her love of visual data and addicted to chromosomes, Abby Dernburg continues to study how homologous chromosomes find each other during gamete formation.

1 Comment

image: Week in Review: January 27–31

Week in Review: January 27–31

By | January 31, 2014

Stimulus-triggered pluripotency; antioxidants speed lung tumor growth; the importance of seminal vesicles; how a plant pathogen jumps hosts

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image: NIH Tackles Irreproducibility

NIH Tackles Irreproducibility

By | January 28, 2014

The federal agency speaks out about how to improve the quality of scientific research.

5 Comments

image: The HHMI Bump

The HHMI Bump

By | January 28, 2014

A new study shows a slight citation benefit to authors recently awarded investigator status from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.

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image: Week in Review: January 20–24

Week in Review: January 20–24

By | January 24, 2014

Mistimed sleep disrupts human transcriptome; canine tumor genome; de novo Drosophila genes; UVA light lowers blood pressure; aquatic microfauna fight frog-killing fungus

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image: Report Card: Sharing Animal Research

Report Card: Sharing Animal Research

By | January 8, 2014

New analysis finds that funding agencies, scientists, and journals are not including sufficient information when reporting on in vivo experiments.

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image: Google Scholar Going Strong

Google Scholar Going Strong

By | January 7, 2014

Despite persistent rumors of its demise, the academic publishing arm of the search engine juggernaut shows no signs of slowing.

2 Comments

image: Bacterial Persisters

Bacterial Persisters

By | January 1, 2014

A bacterial gene shuts down the cell's own protein synthesis, which sends the bacterium into dormancy and allows it to outlast antibiotics.

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