A human bone cancer cell shows off its actin filaments (purple), mitochondria (yellow), and DNA (blue).
By The Scientist Staff | November 1, 2012
Dylan Burnette, National Institutes of Health
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By Bob Grant
Raising a semi-terrestrial species on land highlights the role of developmental plasticity in the evolutionary transition from water to land.
By Kerry Grens
An analysis of papers published in several surgical journals reveals an overwhelming reliance on male subjects and male-derived cells.
By Tracy Vence
Ninety-nine publicly available genomes could help researchers working to develop diagnostics, vaccines, and therapies.
View the August 2014 contents.
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