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image: Impure Genius

Impure Genius

By Karen Hopkin | February 1, 2011

Lewis Cantley has made a career of turning chemical contaminants into groundbreaking discoveries—including novel lipids, potent inhibitors, and kinases involved in cancer.

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image: Face to Face with the Emotional Brain

Face to Face with the Emotional Brain

By Ahmad R. Hariri & Paul J. Whalen | February 1, 2011

Amygdala responses to the facial signals of others predict both normal and abnormal emotional states. An understanding of the brain chemistry underlying these responses will lead to new strategies for treating and predicting psychopathology.

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image: Stress and Inflammation

Stress and Inflammation

By Christina M. Warboys, Narges Amini, Amalia de Luca, and Paul C. Evans | February 1, 2011

Stress and inflammation Cardiovascular disease, including coronary artery disease and stroke, is the single greatest cause of death worldwide and is a major burden on health services and society. 

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image: When Stress Is Good

When Stress Is Good

By Christina M. Warboys, Narges Amini, Amalia de Luca, and Paul C. Evans | February 1, 2011

Fast blood flow protects against atherosclerosis: implications for treatment

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image: Time and Temperature

Time and Temperature

By Richard P. Grant | February 1, 2011

Editor's choice in physiology

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image: Losers Fight Back

Losers Fight Back

By Richard P. Grant | February 1, 2011

Editor's choice in developmental biology

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image: Speaking of Science

Speaking of Science

By Not cited | February 1, 2011

February 2011's selection of notable quotes

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image: Down but Not Out

Down but Not Out

By Richard P. Grant | February 1, 2011

Cells on standby are surprisingly busy.

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image: Appealing Choice

Appealing Choice

By Erika Lorraine Milam | January 1, 2011

A book is born from pondering why sexual selection was, for so long, a minor component of evolutionary biology.

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image: Eau de Choice

Eau de Choice

By Richard P. Grant | January 1, 2011

Evolutionary biologist Jane Hurst at the University of Liverpool has found that male mice have evolved a cunning trick to distinguish themselves within the dating pool: they produce a specific protein that drives female attraction to male scent, and this molecule, called darcin, helps females remember a specific male's odor.

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