The Scientist

» human monoclonal antibodies

Most Recent

A new method stimulates B cells to make human antigen-specific antibodies, obviating the need for vaccinating blood donors or hunting for rare B cells.

0 Comments

image: Dengue Antibodies Enhance Zika Infection?

Dengue Antibodies Enhance Zika Infection?

By | April 28, 2016

Previous flavivirus infection could help explain the severity of symptoms in some people infected during the ongoing Zika outbreak, researchers report.

1 Comment

image: Antibody Alternatives

Antibody Alternatives

By and | February 1, 2016

Nucleic acid aptamers and protein scaffolds could change the way researchers study biological processes and treat disease.

2 Comments

image: Building Better Reagents

Building Better Reagents

By and | February 1, 2016

Facing problems of inconsistent, time-consuming, and costly antibody production, some researchers are turning to alternatives to target specific proteins of interest, in the lab and in the clinic.

0 Comments

image: Accelerating Antibody Discovery

Accelerating Antibody Discovery

By | May 1, 2014

Techniques for faster discovery and isolation of human monoclonal antibodies

0 Comments

image: Your Brain on Art

Your Brain on Art

By | May 1, 2014

A new scientific discipline investigates the neurology underlying the experience and the creation of beauty.

0 Comments

image: Toward Stopping MERS Spread

Toward Stopping MERS Spread

By | April 30, 2014

Independent teams culture the Middle East respiratory system coronavirus and identify human antibodies that could inform therapies.

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. A Potential Remedy for the Aging Brain
    The Scientist A Potential Remedy for the Aging Brain

    In mice, injected fragments of a naturally occurring protein boost memory in young and old animals and improve cognition and mobility in a model of neurodegenerative disease. 

  2. The Sleeping Brain Can Learn
    Daily News The Sleeping Brain Can Learn

    Humans can remember new sensory information presented during REM sleep, but this ability is suppressed during deep, slow-wave slumber.

  3. USDA Emails: Don’t Use “Climate Change”
  4. Nature Index Identifies Top Contributors to Innovation
AAAS