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The Scientist

» biotechnology and evolution

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image: Best Places to Work Industry, 2012

Best Places to Work Industry, 2012

By | June 1, 2012

Much has changed in the 10 years since our first survey of industry researchers. Large companies are now looking to small, nimble ones for services as well as innovation.

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image: Hacking the Genome

Hacking the Genome

By | June 1, 2012

In pondering genome structure and function, evolutionary geneticist Laurence Hurst has arrived at some unanticipated conclusions about how natural selection has molded our DNA.

6 Comments

image: Revenge of the Weeds

Revenge of the Weeds

By | May 20, 2012

Plant pests are evolving to outsmart common herbicides, costing farmers crops and money.

33 Comments

image: Live Slow, Die Old

Live Slow, Die Old

By | May 17, 2012

Ancient bacteria living in deep-sea sediments are alive—but with metabolisms so slow that it’s hard to tell.

13 Comments

image: FDA Eases Sterility Requirements

FDA Eases Sterility Requirements

By | May 16, 2012

The US Food and Drug Administration has relaxed some of the rules governing how companies must test the sterility of materials used to make biologic drugs.

1 Comment

image: How Prawns Lure Prey

How Prawns Lure Prey

By | May 15, 2012

Orange-loving Trinidad guppies are curiously attracted to orange spots on prawn pincers, which may make it easier for the predators to snatch them up.

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image: Behavior Brief

Behavior Brief

By | May 15, 2012

A round-up of recent discoveries in behavior research

5 Comments

image: Approving

Approving

By | May 14, 2012

The FDA is on board with a proposal to speed the approval of experimental pharmaceuticals that show big treatment effects early in clinical testing.

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image: Bones Won’t Be Buried Yet

Bones Won’t Be Buried Yet

By | May 10, 2012

Two 9,000-year-old skeletons will be held by University of California, San Diego, officials—rather than turned over to American Indians for reburial—until a lawsuit is settled.

6 Comments

image: Bacterial Computing?

Bacterial Computing?

By | May 9, 2012

Researchers coax bacteria to produce tiny magnets and electrical wires that may be used to build advanced electronics.

4 Comments

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