The Scientist

» prey and developmental biology

Most Recent

image: Control from Without

Control from Without

By | May 25, 2011

Editor's Choice in Developmental Biology

0 Comments

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.

3 Comments

Skeleton Keys

By | May 14, 2011

There are a surprising number of unknowns about how our limbs come to be symmetrical.

0 Comments

image: Taking Shape

Taking Shape

By | April 1, 2011

Floral bouquets are the most ephemeral of presents. The puzzle of how flowers get their shape, however, is more enduring. 

0 Comments

image: The Footprints of Winter

The Footprints of Winter

By | March 1, 2011

Epigenetic marks laid down during the cold months of the year allow flowering in spring and summer.

0 Comments

image: Imprinting Diversity

Imprinting Diversity

By | March 1, 2011

Joachim Messing talks about how genomic imprinting may be a strong driver of diversity.

0 Comments

image: Losers Fight Back

Losers Fight Back

By | February 1, 2011

Editor's choice in developmental biology

0 Comments

image: Myc, Nicked

Myc, Nicked

By | January 1, 2011

Editor's Choice in Developmental Biology

0 Comments

image: Jeremy Reiter: Hunting for Cilia

Jeremy Reiter: Hunting for Cilia

By | January 1, 2011

Assistant professor of biochemistry, University of California, San Francisco. Age: 39

3 Comments

Popular Now

  1. A Newly Identified Species Represents Its Own Eukaryotic Lineage
  2. Telomere Length and Childhood Stress Don’t Always Correlate
  3. Research Links Gut Health to Neurodegeneration
    The Nutshell Research Links Gut Health to Neurodegeneration

    Rodent studies presented at the Society for Neuroscience meeting this week tie pathologies in the gastrointestinal tract or microbiome composition with Parkinson’s and Alzheimer’s diseases.

  4. Running on Empty
    Features Running on Empty

    Regularly taking breaks from eating—for hours or days—can trigger changes both expected, such as in metabolic dynamics and inflammation, and surprising, as in immune system function and cancer progression.

RayBiotech