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The Scientist

» data sharing and developmental biology

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image: Preserving Research

Preserving Research

By | August 1, 2013

The top online archives for storing your unpublished findings

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image: Week in Review, June 17–21

Week in Review, June 17–21

By | June 21, 2013

On the gene patent decision; a high-res human brain model; bats’ influence on moths mating calls; toxicants threaten brain health; platelet-driven immunity

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image: Restoring Hidden Clinical Data

Restoring Hidden Clinical Data

By | June 18, 2013

Backed by two leading medical journals, researchers propose a new plan to publish clinical trial data that pharmaceutical companies often try to bury.  

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image: Nailing Regeneration

Nailing Regeneration

By | June 12, 2013

Researchers identify the signaling program that enables finger and toenail stem cells to direct digit regeneration after amputation.

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image: Global Alliance to Share Genomic Data

Global Alliance to Share Genomic Data

By | June 10, 2013

Leading medical and research centers around the world announce a plan to share massive amounts of genetic and clinical information.

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image: Why Many Birds Don’t Have Penises

Why Many Birds Don’t Have Penises

By | June 7, 2013

In avian species, a gene induces programmed cell death during development in the area where a phallus would otherwise grow.

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image: May the Best Model Win

May the Best Model Win

By | June 4, 2013

Computational challenges are tapping the collective wisdom of the scientific community to solve medicine’s biggest problems.

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image: Loss of Potential

Loss of Potential

By | June 1, 2013

In the fruit fly, the ability of neural stem cells to make the full repertoire of neurons is regulated by the movement of key genes to the nuclear periphery.

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image: Epigenetics of Embryonic Stem Cells

Epigenetics of Embryonic Stem Cells

By | May 14, 2013

Researchers track DNA modifications and gene expression in stem cells as they differentiate.

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image: “Anonymous” Genomes Identified

“Anonymous” Genomes Identified

By | May 3, 2013

The names and addresses of people participating in the Personal Genome Project can be easily tracked down despite such data being left off their online profiles.

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