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The Scientist

» arthropod and cell & molecular biology

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image: Old Cells Advance Aging

Old Cells Advance Aging

By | November 2, 2011

By selectively killing senescent cells, researchers can slow the decline of health in aging mice.

6 Comments

image: Top 7 in Molecular Biology

Top 7 in Molecular Biology

By | November 1, 2011

A snapshot of the most highly ranked articles in molecular biology and related areas, from Faculty of 1000

3 Comments

image: BRCA1 Further Elucidated

BRCA1 Further Elucidated

By | October 27, 2011

Researchers have pinpointed the region of a key cancer gene that’s involved in tumor suppression.

9 Comments

image: Bacterial Rejuvenation

Bacterial Rejuvenation

By | October 27, 2011

Bacteria age, but as a lineage, can live forever.

6 Comments

image: How Probiotic Yogurt Works

How Probiotic Yogurt Works

By | October 26, 2011

Researchers show that the bacterial species in probiotic, fermented dairy products may alter gene expression and metabolism in native gut microbiota.

57 Comments

image: Top 7 in Biochemistry

Top 7 in Biochemistry

By | October 24, 2011

A snapshot of the most highly ranked articles in biochemistry and related areas, from Faculty of 1000

3 Comments

image: MicroRNAs Prevent Cell Reprogramming

MicroRNAs Prevent Cell Reprogramming

By | October 24, 2011

A group of microRNAs can inhibit the formation of induced pluripotent stem cells, and may provide a target for more efficient reprogramming of somatic cells.

0 Comments

image: Epigenetic Effects of Childhood

Epigenetic Effects of Childhood

By | October 21, 2011

Living conditions in early life can have lasting, widespread effects on DNA methylation.

3 Comments

image: <em>Wolbachia</em> Boost Stem Cell Production

Wolbachia Boost Stem Cell Production

By | October 20, 2011

The widespread bacteria known to manipulate host reproductive output can do so by ramping up stem cell division and consequent egg production in Drosophila.

3 Comments

image: How Longevity Is Passed On

How Longevity Is Passed On

By | October 19, 2011

For the first time researchers have shown that epigenetic changes that increase lifespan can be inherited across multiple generations.

18 Comments

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