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The Scientist

» academia and developmental biology

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image: Retaining Female Scientists

Retaining Female Scientists

By | February 12, 2014

Efforts that encourage women to pursue STEM careers surpass those aimed at keeping them in those fields, according to the U.K. House of Commons Science and Technology Committee.

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image: Neural Target for Autism?

Neural Target for Autism?

By | February 7, 2014

Mouse and rat models of the developmental disorder responded positively to a drug given to their mothers a day before birth.

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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.

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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.

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image: Unmasking Secret Identities

Unmasking Secret Identities

By | February 1, 2014

A tour of techniques for measuring DNA hydroxymethylation

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image: What Women Need to Succeed in Science

What Women Need to Succeed in Science

By | February 1, 2014

Attracting females to research careers—and keeping them there

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image: Fish of Many Colors

Fish of Many Colors

By | January 23, 2014

Researchers seek insight into the pigmentation patterns of guppies and zebrafish.

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image: Week in Review: January 6–10

Week in Review: January 6–10

By | January 10, 2014

Bacterial genes aid tubeworm settling; pigmentation of ancient reptiles; nascent neurons and vertebrate development; exploring simple synapses; slug-inspired surgical glue

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image: Academic Freedom à la Twitter

Academic Freedom à la Twitter

By | December 6, 2013

A new report from the American Association of University Professors urges the protection of faculty members’ electronic communications.

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image: Star Scientists Align

Star Scientists Align

By | December 3, 2013

While scientific output has suffered in evolutionary biology departments, individual researchers are churning out more than ever, thanks in part to geographically distant collaborations.

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