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The Scientist

» medical devices, microbiology and neuroscience

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image: Lifelong Neuronal Rebirth

Lifelong Neuronal Rebirth

By | February 20, 2014

Neuronal regeneration in the human adult brain is more widespread than previously thought. 

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image: How a Microbe Resists Its Own Antibiotics

How a Microbe Resists Its Own Antibiotics

By | February 20, 2014

Researchers reveal the molecular mechanisms of Streptomyces platensis’s defense from its own antibiotics, which inhibit fatty acid synthesis in other microbes.

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image: Monkey Mind Control

Monkey Mind Control

By | February 19, 2014

The brain activity of one monkey dictated movements of a second, sedated animal, a study shows.

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image: Week in Review: February 10–14

Week in Review: February 10–14

By | February 14, 2014

First Ancient North American genome; cannabinoids connect hunger with olfaction and eating; biotechs explore crowdfunding; confronting creationism

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image: Graphene Coating Cleans Up Clots

Graphene Coating Cleans Up Clots

By | February 12, 2014

Blood clots on medical devices might be reduced by a graphene-based material.  

1 Comment

image: Pesticide Linked to Alzheimer’s

Pesticide Linked to Alzheimer’s

By | February 10, 2014

Researchers find that DDT may increase the risk of the neurodegenerative disease.

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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: Not Seeing Is Hearing?

Not Seeing Is Hearing?

By | February 7, 2014

Hearing improves in mice deprived of visual stimulus for a week, according to a study.

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image: Microbial Smog

Microbial Smog

By | February 3, 2014

Some 1,300 species of microbes, including some associated with allergies and lung disease, are adrift in Beijing’s thick smog.

4 Comments

image: Pruning Synapses Improves Brain Connections

Pruning Synapses Improves Brain Connections

By | February 2, 2014

Without microglia to pluck off unwanted synapses in early life, mouse brains develop with weaker connections, leading to altered social behavior.

2 Comments

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