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image: Pick your frog poison

Pick your frog poison

By | May 31, 2011

Human development may destroy natural habitats, but it could also provide amphibians with a safe haven from deadly fungal infections.

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image: Monkey mind control

Monkey mind control

By | May 27, 2011

Even while remaining motionless, macaques are able to increase the activity of a particular brain region, improving their concentration and search abilities.

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image: An Insoluble Problem?

An Insoluble Problem?

By | May 26, 2011

The challenges of crystallizing membrane proteins—and how they’re being overcome.

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image: Making the Gradient

Making the Gradient

By | May 25, 2011

Ron Kaback didn’t believe that electrochemical gradients could power the transport of sugars and amino acids across cell membranes—until he proved that they do.

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image: Andrew Carter: Dynein Trailblazer

Andrew Carter: Dynein Trailblazer

By | May 25, 2011

Group Leader, Laboratory of Molecular Biology, Medical Research Council. Age: 36

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Hangover Headache

By | May 25, 2011

Editor's choice in neuroscience

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image: Control from Without

Control from Without

By | May 25, 2011

Editor's Choice in Developmental Biology

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image: Primal Fashion

Primal Fashion

By | May 20, 2011

Two sisters -- a developmental biologist and high-end fashion designer -- team up to develop a couture collection inspired by the first 1,000 hours of embryonic life.

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image: How zebrafish regrow limbs

How zebrafish regrow limbs

By | May 19, 2011

Because of their ability to differentiate into any cell type, stem cells have been thought to play an important role in limb regeneration processes. 

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image: Pathogens linked to Parkinson's

Pathogens linked to Parkinson's

By | May 19, 2011

Although pathogens have long been suspected to play a role in the neurodegeneration of Parkinson's and related diseases (see our December 2010 feature), very little is understood about the mechanics of the process. 

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