Loading...

Most Recent

image: Is the Interstitium Really a New Organ?

Is the Interstitium Really a New Organ?

By Abby Olena | March 28, 2018

A study confirms that the spaces between cells are fluid-filled, rather than tightly packed with connective tissue, but pathologists say the findings’ implications remain to be seen.

3 Comments

image: Image of the Day: Morphing Cells

Image of the Day: Morphing Cells

By The Scientist Staff | March 27, 2018

By removing a single gene, researchers change the developmental fate of tumor cells in mice.  

0 Comments

The findings suggest that faster synthesis, rather than decreased clearance, causes the protein to build up in neurons.

0 Comments

image: Image of the Day: Flock of Algae

Image of the Day: Flock of Algae

By The Scientist Staff | March 21, 2018

Volvox barberi actively organize themselves into large colonies that optimize space.

0 Comments

image: Kathy Matthews, <em>Drosophila</em> Geneticist, Dies

Kathy Matthews, Drosophila Geneticist, Dies

By Kerry Grens | March 20, 2018

For decades, Matthews led two important repositories for fruit fly research: the Bloomington Drosophila Stock Center and FlyBase.  

1 Comment

image: Many Non-Antibiotic Drugs Affect Gut Bacteria

Many Non-Antibiotic Drugs Affect Gut Bacteria

By Catherine Offord | March 20, 2018

A new study finds that more than 200 human-targeted, non-antibiotic drugs inhibit the growth of bacterial species that make up part of the human microbiome.

1 Comment

Rather, the breast cancer mutation screen was classified as a type of medical device with obligations for the company to reduce risks to customers.

1 Comment

image: Louise Slaughter, Scientist and Congresswoman, Dies

Louise Slaughter, Scientist and Congresswoman, Dies

By Kerry Grens | March 19, 2018

Trained in microbiology, Slaughter championed science, women’s health, and consumer protections as a member of the US House of Representatives.

0 Comments

image: Monitoring Mutations with Microfluidics

Monitoring Mutations with Microfluidics

By Ruth Williams | March 15, 2018

A device dubbed the “mother machine” enables real-time observation of mutagenesis in single bacterial cells.  

0 Comments

The finding suggests corvids may have an innate sense of number.

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Human Brain Organoids Thrive in Mouse Brains
  2. Estonia Offers Free Genetic Testing to Residents
  3. Long-Term Study Reveals Flip in Plant Responses to Carbon Dioxide
  4. Jim Bridenstine Confirmed to Lead NASA